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Cover: Photograph courtesy of Richard T. Dooner 








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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

OFFICERS FOR 1941 1942 













Arthur H. James, Governor of Pennsylvania 
Robert E. Lamberton, Mayor of Philadelphia 
Bernard Samuel, President of Philadelphia City Council 
Joseph Carson, President of Fairmount Park 


William M. Elkins 
Chairman of the Board 

Mrs. Edward Prowning Staunton B. Peck 

Paul P. Cret Lessing J. Rosenwald 

Charles D. Hart Mrs. Wharton Sinkler 

R. Sturgis Ingersoll J. Stogdell Stokes 

Walter C. Janney Roland L. Taylor 

John Story Jenks George D. Widenek 

William F. Kurtz Morris Wolf 

Mrs. John D. McIlhenny Charlton Yarnall 



John Story Jenks 

Mary Roberts Coles 
Mrs. John T. Dorrance 
Henry F. du Pont 
Rodman E. Griscom 
R. Sturgis Ingersoll 
Horace H. F. Jayne 
Graeme Lorimer 
Mrs. Harry Markoe 
Robert T. McCracken 

Mrs. Robert McLean 

Mrs. William R. Mercer 

Mrs. Frank Thorne Patterson 

Boies Penrose 

J. Stogdell Stokes 

Mrs. Edward T. Stotesbury 

Carroll S. Tyson 

George D. Widener 

Mrs. George D. Widener 


J. Stogdell Stokes 

Mrs. George S. G. (Cavendish 

Charles T. Coiner 

Nicola D'Ascenzo 

Alban Eavenson 

W. Griffin Gribbel 

Mrs. Gordon A. Hardwick 

Stanley H. Hart 

Franklin C 

Theodore B. Hayward 
John Story Jenks 
Henry P. McIlhenny 
Oscar E. Mertz 
Joseph P. Sims 
Mrs. J. Stogdell Stokes 
Mrs. S. Emlen Stokes 


Walter C. Janney 

William Fulton Kurtz 
Staunton B. Peck 

Roland L. Taylor 
Morris Wolf 

*Tlte President is ex officio a member of all committees. 


honorary president 

Mrs. Frank Thorne Patterson 


Mrs. George S. G. Cavendish 


Mrs. Edgar W. Baird 

Mrs. H. S. Prentiss Nichols 

Miss Margaretta S. Hinchman 

Mrs. Eli Kirk Price 

corresponding secretary 
Mrs. Littleton W. T. Waller 


Mrs. John H. Whelen, Jr. 

recording secretary 
Mrs. Ralph Earle 



Lewis Audenried 



Henry A. Berwind, Jr. 



Nicholas Biddle 



John B. Carson 



J. Hamilton Cheston 



Henry Brinton Coxe 



William A. Dick 



John T. Dorrance 



Russell Duane 



George H. Frazier 



F. Woodson Hancock 



John Harrison, Jr. 



Thomas Hart 



J. Bertram Hervey 



Henry S. Jeanes 


John Story Jenks 
W. Logan MacCoy 
Sydney E. Martin 
John D. McIlhenny 
Richard Waln Meirs 
Alfred Coxe Prime 
George A. Robbins 
Benjamin Rush, Jr. 
C. Shillard-Smith 
Joseph Kennard Skilling 
W. Standley Stokes 
William P. Wear 
P. A. B. WiDENER, 2nd 
John Wintersteen 
C. Stewart Wurts 

Mrs. Edward Browning Mrs. Edward T. Stotesbuky 

Mrs. Percival Roberts, Jr., contrihvting member 


FISKE KIMBALL, director 

HENRI MARCEAU, assistant director 


Divisions of European and American Art 


Henri Marceau, Curator of Painting and Sculpture 
Henry Clifford, Associate Curator of Paintings 

Henry P. McIlhenny, Curator of Decorative Arts 
Ma Ki ANNA Merritt Horn or. Assistant Curator of Textiles 
Rachel Randolph, Assistant, Glass 
Joan Prentice, Assistant, Ceramics 

Carl Zigrosser, Curator of Prints 
Joan Hopkinson, Assistant, Prints 

Division of Eastern Art 

W. Norman Brown, Curator of Indian Art 
Carl Schuster, Assistant Curator of Chinese Art 
Jean Lee, Assistant 


Mabcel Aubert, Gothic Art 
Walter W. S. Cook, Spanish Art 
Ananda Coomaraswamy, Indian Art 
Nicola D'Ascenzo, Stained Glass 
W. Griffin Gribbel, Glass 
Marian Hague, Laces 

Thomas T. Hoopes, Arms and Armour 
E. Alfred Jones, Silver 
Richard Offner, Italian Art 
Arthur Upham Pope, Persian Art 
David Rosen, Technical Studies 
Mikhail Rostovtzeff, Ancient Art 


E. M. Benson, Chief of the Division of Education 
Alberta Devlin, Information and Sales 

Delegated by the Work Projects Administration: 
E. Maud Hayward, Project Supervisor 

Delegated by the Board of Education: 

Caroline K. Jones, Art Supervisor 
Eleanor L. McGonigal, Art Supervisor 



Elizabeth B. Kunkel, Secretary to the Director 
Alfred J. Wilde, Public Relations 
Lilian B. Briggs, Bursar 
Charles Whitenack, Photographer 


Jane Wolfe, Registrar 

Gertrude Toomey, Assistant Registrar 

Ethel Allan, Assistant 


Paul Vanderbilt, Librarian, Editor 
Marjorie Lyons, Assistant 


George C. A. Barbour, Superintendent 
John B. Davis, Assistant Superintendent 
William G. Allan, Chief Engineer 


Edward Warwick, Dean, Art School 

M. E. Heard, Dean, Textile School 

Edward W. France, Dean Emeritus, Textile School 

WiLLARD P. Graham, Registrar 

Eugenie M. Fryer, Librarian 



Raymond Ballingeb 

Director, Advertising Design 

John F. Barrett 

Woodwork and Joinery 

Morris Berd 

Advertising Design 

Morris Blackburn 

Interior Decoration 

Irving M. Brody 

Health Education 

Paul Burns 

Assistant: Draiving 

Arthur E. Bye 

Lectures: History of Painting 

Susan Campbell 

Fashion Uliistration 

Donald Cooke 

Assistant: Illustration 

J. Frank Copeland 

Water Color 

Donald Craig 

John J. Dull 

Water Color 

Frank Ferg 

Wood Carving 

Paul Froelich 


John Geiszel 

Illustration: Reproduction 

Douglas Gilchrist 

Metal Work and Jewelry 

Edward Goodell, Jr. 

Advertising Photography 

Ruth Gretz 

Assistant: Costume Design 

Mabel B. Hall 

Advanced Drawing 


Life Drawing 

Helen Hartel 

Assistant: Color and Design 

Cynthia Iliff 

Color and Design 

Henry Kauffman 

Elementary Industrial Arts 

Ralph McLellan 

Life Drannng 

J. Kirk Merrick 

Nature Draiving 

O. Ernest Mertz, Jr. 
Assistant, Drawing 

ART SCHOOL (Continued) 


Supervisor: Interior Decoration 

Charles M. Morris 


Grace Norcross 

Advanced Draicing 
Anatomy Drawing 

Thornton Oakley 

Lectures: Illustration 

Hilda H. Orth 

Director: Costume Design 

Dorothy Parke 
Costume Design 

Evelyn Pennegar 

Supervisor: Teacher Training 

Fritz Peters 


Henry C. Pitz 

Supervisor: Illustration 

Herbert Pullinger 

Graph ics 



Harold E. Riegger 


Robert Riggs 


Fred deP. Rothermel 

Advanced Draicing 
Instrumental Drawing 

Robert Rushton 

Fashion Illustration 
Life Drawing 

Gertrude Schell 


Edward Shenton 

Illustration and Decoration 

Cly'de Shuler 

Industrial Design 

Elsie Siratz 

Fashion Drawing 

Benton Spruance 
Interior Decoration 
Lectures: History of Art 

Mary B. Sweeny 

E. Bruce Thomas 


Edward A. Walton 
Furniture Design 

Edward Warwick 

Lectures: History of Costume 
History of Furniture 

Helen Stevenson West 
Stage Costume 
Lectures: History of Costume 

Jessie Wissler 

Interior Decoration 

Alexander Wyckoff 
Advanced Design 

Julius Zieget 

Instrumental Drawing 

Harold Zimmerman 



Bradley C. Algeo 

Assistant Dean in Charge of Weave 
Formation, Analysis and Strnciure 
of Fabries 

Richard S. Cox 

Assistant Dean in Charge of 
Jacqnard Design, Draiving and 
Colour Work 

Elmer C. Bertolet 

In Charge of Chemistry, Dyeing 
and Printing 

A. Ward France 

Instructor in Charge of Wool Card- 
ing and Spinning, Worsted Draiv- 
ing and Spinning, Knitted Coating 

William Pfeiffer 

Instructor in Charge of Poiver 
Weaving and Related Branches 

Ercal Kaiser 

Instructor in Jacquard Design and 
Colour JVorIc 

L. Da Costa Ward 

Assistant in Charge of Chemistry 
and Dyeing 

Percival Theel 

Instructor in Chemistry 

George G. Byler 

Instructor in Chemistry 

Joseph E. Goodavage 

Instructor in Dyeing, Bleaching 
and Printing 

Ralph Dunkelberger 

Instructor in Free-Hand Drawing 
and Figured Design 

John Naab 

Instructor in Charge of Cotton 
Carding and Spinning, Silk Man- 
ufacturing and Hosiery Knitting 

Wm. a. McLain 

Instructor in Charge of Elementary 
Weaving and Related Branches 

Frank L. Giese 

Instructor in Weave Formation, 
Analysis and Structure of Fabrics 

Wm. B. Williamson 

Instructor in Charge of Fabric 

Arthur T. Cameron, C.P.A. 

Lecturer on Cost Systems and 
Accounting in Textile Mills 

Herman E. Michl 

Lecturer on Problems in Textile 


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to the members of the philadelphia museum of art 

Ladies and Gentlemen: 

In this time of national emergency, threatening all things we hold most 
dear, the Museum has continued to fulfill its obligations of cultivating and 
maintaining spiritual values. Indeed it has gone forward with courage 
and success to new levels of public usefulness. 

With due regard for the prior claims of defense, internal construction has 
still progressed, not only in the galleries but in the sections devoted to our 
public educational work. New installations and exhibitions have offered 
increasingly to visitors the inspiration and recreation afforded by great 
works of art. 

The members of our governing boards, as well as other private donors, 
have been most generous in supporting our work, carrying a burden of 
contributions for current operation beyond what is usual elsewhere. This 
is made necessary by our lack of large endowments, so that we must 
earnestly hope for the continuance of such generosity from living friends 
of the Museum, as well as for the of endowments by bequests. 

The federal government has been liberal in its grants both for construction 
and for activities. We have done our best to deserve and justify this, both 
by meeting promptly our own share of the cost of such enterprises 
and by hastening to place these increased resources at the disposal of 
the public. 

Appropriations of the City carried but one-fifth of the cost of activities 
at the Museum in the past year. This is a lower proportion than prevails 
in many other cities. With the great expansion of the ^Museum's galleries 
and collections now open to the public, and with the return of the City to 
financial health, we trust that the Mayor and Council may grant us a 
corresponding increase in municipal support. Such adequate support 
would be a great assurance to potential donors of works of art that their 
collections would be well cared for, and hence would be an inducement 
for increased giving. 

Visitors to the number of a third of the population of Philadelphia came 
to our museum buildings in the past year, an increase of seventeen per 
cent over the previous year. 


Our two schools — the School of Industrial Art and the Philadelphia Textile 
School — have had excellent years. They are strengthening their teaching 
facilities and winning widespread recognition for their thorough work. 

The School of Industrial Art has this year won from the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania the right to grant the degree of "Bachelor of Applied 
Arts in Education" and already three of this year's graduates have been 
awarded this degree. 

Our Philadelphia Textile School, under the able and enterprising leadership 
of its new Dean, is rapidly forging ahead. 

The close cooperation between the two schools is most gratifying and their 
future never looked brighter. 

y"^^ ^_J . President. 


Palissy Ewer-Basin 
Given by Mrs. John D. Mcllhenny 

The Wantage Cup by Peter and Ann Bateman, London, 1795 

Given by Mrs. Henry, Belin du Pont 



In a time when all things tend to be judged by immediate practical worth 
and expediency, it is heartening to observe that the value of national 
artistic patrimony was never more widely recognized. In the midst of great 
artistic losses through destruction of monuments, public interest through- 
out the world in their preservation and in the preservation of cultural 
values generally has been second only to the desire and the struggle for 
preservation of national existence and liberty. The Museum has continued 
its efforts to assemble and make available to the public as richly and fully 
as possible the cultural heritage of the ages in art, in a form worthy of a 
great state and of a great metropolitan city. 

The year just past, in addition to its own considerable achievements, was 
one of intense activity in preparation for the year to follow, which shoukl 
rival 1939-1940 in the extent of progress of the Museum. 


An additional grant of .¥306,000 for construction was made by the Work 
Projects Administration in the autumn, bringing the grand total of such 
federal grants since 1935 for the purpose to .§1,796,000, of which 81,515,000 
has been expendetl. The Museum itself has provided all required "sponsor's 

During the year three major suites of galleries were completed: the suite 
for paintings on the first floor; two for Eastern art, on either side of the 
central Oriental suite opened last j-ear. All three of these new suites are 
now being installed with the works destined for them, and should be opened 
next fall. 

In addition, construction is proceeding in three other areas: for the erec- 
tion, in the north pavilion, of the drawing room from Lansdowne House, 
with related units; for the finishing of the permanent auditorium; for the 
completion of class and lecture rooms of the Division of Education. Thirty- 
four units are now under construction. Obviously many new facilities will 
be available for use in the course of next year. 



Though this has been a year when we were building, not buying, it has 
not failed to bring some outstanding accessions by gift. 


Chief of these was the bequest by Alma V. Lorimer of the celebrated suite 
of furniture from Moor Park, designed for Sir Lawrence Dundas by Robert 
Adam, with covers of Gobelins tapestry executed in 1767 by Neiison. Of 
the six surviving sets of such tapestries made for royal and noble patrons, 
one belongs to the Crown of Sweden, one to the Due de la Rochefoucauld, 
another is already in possession of the Museum through the bequest of 
Mrs. Rice. The Lorimer set, on a gray background, is unique. The frames 
are of exceptional interest, being the earliest example known of their type 
afterwards characteristic of the Louis XVI style in France, which these 
English examples antedate by several years. 

The March issue of the Museum Bulletin gave an extended account of this 
furniture and its historic importance. 


Beside the furniture mentioned above, a major accession was the famous 
Palissy ewer-basin from the Rothschild collection, the pendant to the 
equally famous- one in the Louvre. These XVIth-century works are among 
the most celebrated, as well as the rarest and most magnificent specimens 
of the French potters' art. This princely object comes as a gift of Mrs. 
John D. Mcllhenny. 

With funds given by Mrs. Henry Belin du Pont the Museum purchased a 
distinguished work of English silver, the Wantage Cup, made by Peter 
and Ann Bateman, 1795, of the type created by Robert Adam. 


Accessions in the print department have been especially notable. In all, 
1346 prints, 225 drawings and three illustrated books containing 63 original 
etchings, were added to the permanent collection by purchase, and by 
many generous gifts. Among the latter may be cited: 

A complete set of the posters of Toulouse-Lautrec, including the rare 
La Gitane, the signed Napoleon and the May Milton, La Vache Enrag^e 


and Revue Blanche in the rare first states, as well as a dozen other Lautrec 
lithographs, mostly of Yvette Guilbert, the gift of Mr. and Mrs. R. Sturgis 

A group of seven Daumier lithographs in very fine impressions, two of 
them very rare proofs before all letters, and the rest special printings "sur 
blanc." These and a beautiful proof of Baroccio's St. Francis in an un- 
described first state, were presented by Lessing J. Rosenwald. 

Fifty fine etchings and lithographs by the late Childe Hassam, the gift of 
his widow, forming a distinguished representation of his work. 

Twenty rare prints by Callot, Diirer, and Ugo da Carpi, given by Philip 

Eight fine etchings and woodcuts and one drawing by Jean Frangois Millet, 
the gift of David Keppel. 

Ninety-eight prints, including the important sets on War and Danse 
Macabre, by Michael Fingesten, together with seven other etchings, by 
gift of Peter Fingesten. 

The Farmer's Year, a set of twelve signed wood-engravings by Clare 
Leighton, one of her most important works, given by Mrs. William T. 

Two recent etchings by James McBey, Neiv York from Weehaioken and 
Havana Harbor in selected proofs, specially presented by Staunton B. Peck. 

There were also gifts of prints by American artists, Warren Newcombe, 
Rockwell Kent, R. W. Woiceske, and Joseph P. Sims, from various public- 
spirited donors. 

Two books elaborately illustrated with wood-engravings and color-aqua- 
tints by Georges Rouault, Cirque de rEtoile Filante and Passion, were 
presented by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clifford and by Henry Mcllhenny, 

The sumptuous gift by E. A. Belmont of 216 sketches and drawings by 
Thomas Sully, makes the Museum the important center for drawings by 
this famous artist. Included in the gift are 714 miscellaneous prints and 
14 silhouettes, once owned by Sully, of great documentary and historical 

A large and impressive water color, Avila, by Thornton Oakley, was gener- 
ously presented by the artist, long connected with the Museum through 
its School. 


The most important accession of the Print Department during the year 
was the acquisition, by purchase from the John D. Mcllhenny Fund 
income, of 357 prints and drawings by the great French painters of the 
XlXth and XXth centuries. This begins to fill a gap that was particularly 
evident in the Museum print collection. Most of the prints, made not so 
much by the jjrofessional print makers as by distinguished artists turning 
to a supplementary medium, are not only intrinsically beautiful but his- 
torically important. The artists represented in fine and rare impressions 
are Delacroix, Daumier, Gericault, Corot, Millet, Manet, Degas, Pissarro, 
Cezanne, Redon, Gauguin, Toulouse-Lautrec, Renoir, Van Gogh, Bonnard, 
Vuillard, Vlaminck, Rouault, Matisse, Picasso, Dufy, Braque, Maillol, 
Pascin, among many others. 

Under authority recently granted, a similar representation of prints and 
drawings by American artists is to be assembled. 

The existing collections and future program were outlined in the January 
issue of our BiiUetin. 


The Commissioners of Fairmount Park have placed in safety in the 
Museum the bronze "Nymph and Bittern," originally carved in wood by 
William Rush for Center Square, Philadelphia. His wooden figures, "The 
Schuylkill Freed" and "The Schuylkill Chained," previously deposited, 
have meanwhile been cleaned and restored, and similar work is now being 
performed on the four other figures by Rush on deposit at the Museum. 
Together they will constitute the most notable assemblage of the work of 
this first native American sculptor. 

Mrs. Laurence Eyre generously presented the bronze bust of her father, 
John H. McFadden, by F. Lynn Jenkins, long on loan, as a memorial to 
this great benefactor of the Museum. 


American paintings acquired included Daniel Garber's "Autumn Land- 
scape," given by Mr. and Mrs. J. Stogdell Stokes; Adolphe Borie's "Por- 
trait of Jack," given by Samuel R. Rosenbaum, and Horace Pippin's "The 
End of the War: Starting Home," given by Robert Carlen. 

To the American paintings on loan were added others, including the famous 
Sully life-portrait of Jefferson's daughter, Martha Jeflferson Randolph, and, 
for the summer, a very fine Stuart portrait of Jefferson. 


CS ~ 

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There were numerous welcome loans of contemporary European paintings. 


Mrs. Helena S. Lara gave, in memory of her father, Horace Trumbauer, 
one of the architects of the Museum building, an extensive and valuable 
collection of 20 pieces of K'ang Hsi porcelain, including fine groups of 
powder blue and of blue and white. 

Mrs. Moncure Biddle gave, in memory of her father, Ernest F. FenoUosa, 
a Japanese painting by Kano Hogai, painted for the collector by the artist. 

Numerous Chinese paintings, drawings and prints were acquired by pur- 
chase and by gift of Mrs. Henry F. Davis and of Federigo Sarda, supple- 
menting our important collections in this field. 

Mrs. Harry Markoe presented a Cambodian head of the Xllth century, 
carved in red sandstone, a very welcome addition to the Oriental collections. 

A very fine stone figure of Buddha in high relief, Indian, VIHth-Xth cen- 
turies, was purchased from the Temple Fund income. 


Objects lent to other institutions for temporary exhibitions during the year 
numbered 158. 

For furnishing the house on Queen Christina's Land Grant, League Island 
Park, the Museum lent fifty items of furniture and accessories to the 
American Swedish Historical Museum. 


In spite of limited funds, it was possible, through generous support of 
private donors and lenders, to maintain the INIuseum's notable series of 
transient exhibitions, which were supplemented by the installation of new 
accessions and newly constructed galleries. The major series comprised: 

To September 22 


To October 1 


in collaboration with the Fairmount Park Art Association 


From October 1 


bequest of R. Wistar Harvey 

From November 1 

the George H. Lorimer Collection 

From December 1 


given by Mr. and Mrs. Roland L. Taylor 

From January 1 


January 31 — March '2 


in collaboration with the Art Directors Club 

From March 15 


bequest of Alma V. Lorimer 

March 39— May 1 1 


contemporary and primitive art 

From May 27 


(at Memorial Hall) 

Reinstallation of paintings of the Wilstach collection in nine newly pre- 
pared galleries gives opportunity for fuller appreciation of the merits of 
this collection, strong especially in the fields of Spanish and Italian baroque 
painting, Dutch and Flemish painting of the XVIIth century, and French 
painting of the XlXth century. A number of the principal masterpieces 
were reproduced in our Bulletin for November. 

Through the liberality of the Art Directors Club, it was possible to make 
the Club's tenth annual exhibition of advertising art, held this year at the 
Museum, a noteworthy one, filling five galleries and embracing all major 
forms of printed advertising and display. Its own publicity, including 
broadcasting as well as outdoor advertising, was particularly eflFective, 



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resulting in a total attendance of 56,338, with several Sundays over 8000. 

The outstanding exhibition of the year was made possible by the generosity 
of Walter P. Chrysler, Jr. in lending his very important and extensive 
collection, chiefly of contemporary art. This was organized in collaboration 
with the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, the Richmond showing being the 
first public showing of the collection as a whole. In Philadelphia the display 
filled twelve galleries, many of which were devoted to single important 
masters. Rarely has there been an equal opportunity anywhere to follow 
and familiarize one's self with the evolution of modern painting. There were 
96,144 visitors. Again the Sunday attendance was particularly large — that 
on May 4 being 8836, the largest since 1930. 

At Memorial Hall a very interesting installation has been made by Mr. 
Mcllhenny and Mr. Clifford in the \Yilstach galleries, with paintings of 
the XlXth century, and with furniture and accessories from successive 
phases of the decorative arts of the time, such as the Empire, Victorian 
and Centennial. 

For the coming summer our great feature is to be a loan exhibition of 
Chinese bronzes from the celebrated collection of Mrs. Christian R. Holmes. 

Exhibitions in the Print Gallery were as follows: 
May 1 — September 'i'i Life in Philadelphia 

January 12 — Februarj- 28 Selections from the Permanent Collections 
March 29 — May 11 Chrysler Collection 

May 24 — June 24 England before the War 

from the William S. Pilling Collection 
May 24 — June 24 Recent Accessions 

In the galleries of the Division of Education there were shown: 

June — October Self-Portraiture through the Ages 

June — October Lines that Live 

September — January Children at Work 

October — March Art and Life in the Middle Ages 

October — March Art of Games 

October — April Art of Weaving 

March 15 — March 29 Pictures by Mexican Children 


Installations at the three Colonial houses we administer in Fairmount Park 
— Mount Pleasant, Cedar Grove, and the Letitia Street house — have been 
much improved and refreshed through the interest and taste of Mrs. 


Bouilinot Stim.sou and ]Mrs. Stephen Fuguet. The Planters Garden Club 
has generously undertaken welcome improvements in the garden at Mount 


On March 2S was held the annual recejjtion, on the occasion of the private 
view of the Chrysler collection. Members of the Museum were guests of 
the Art Directors Club on January 31, at the private view of the exhibition 
of Art in Advertising. 

Through the generosity of Mr. and Mrs. George D. Widener and of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lessing J. Rosenwald, their houses and collections were opened to 
members of the Museum for periods in the autumn and spring, respec- 
tively. These occasions were largely attended antl greatly enjoyed; such 
visits constitute one of the most highly prized privileges of membership. 


For the film and lectiu'e ])rogram a sufficient provisional auditorium was 
fitted up. Here over 46,000 persons saw our film .showings devoted to art 
appreciation. Seven films received as gifts of various donors and several of 
the finest existing films, such as "The Mystic Lamb," "Memling," and 
"Rembrandt," acquired l\y purchase, are available for circulation. 

With the trained staft' of lecturers provided by the Work Projects Adminis- 
tration the usual conducted visits, gallery talks, demonstration lectures, 
art appreciation classes and extension lectures were maintained, reaching 
a total of over 70,000 persons. This is in addition to the information service 
in the galleries, available to all visitors. 

A special children's day attracted 5040, and the puppet plays, produced 
by the children's classes, 3777. 

Beside the educational exhibitions previously listed, exhibition of a "Trea- 
sure of the ]\Ionth" was continued, with suitable interpretative material. 
The various exhibitions were also circulated, with ten showings in six 
other museums. 


As usual, members of the staff were well represented by scholarly contribu- 
tions in leading learned journals of Europe and America. 



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Daniel Garber: Autumn Landscape 
Given hy Mr. and Mrs. J. Stogddl Sfnh-e.i 


During the year, the entire library was rearranged according to a new and 
very advantageous system of subject division. A selection of the most 
desirable and readable books on all phases of art was arranged along the 
most accessible wall where they serve as a "browsing" library. Books infre- 
quently used were relegated to the stack, while the remaining books were 
arranged according to the departmentalization of the Museum and the 
physical layout of the library room, rather than according to academic 
divisions of art history. The new arrangement is very successful and greatly 
simplifies the use of the library. 

Beside purchases from Museum funds, 128 volumes, continuations of vari- 
ous series, were acquired for the AVilstach Library under appropriations by 
the Commissioners of Fairmount Park from the Wilstach fund. 

The prediction that library use by the staff would increase tremendously 
when the library was moved from Memorial Hall, has proved well-founded. 
Our library is generally and rightly regarded as a model of the small spe- 
cialized collection, effectively made useful, and the advice of our Librarian 
is frequently sought for the solution of related problems elsewhere. 


Not the least indispensable activity of a museum is that of record of its 
objects: their source, status as gift or loan, nature, origin and location — 
the last subject to constant change. For 80,000 objects it is a big, compli- 
cated job, requiring thoughtful organization and efficient execution. All 
these records here are in charge of the Registrar. With the aid of volunteer 
workers, and of a large and competent force supplied by the Work Projects 
Administration, Miss Wolfe and her staff have produced a model catalogue, 
now carried back to the first founding of the Museum in 1876. 

Incidental to this work a vast amount has been done to insure the preserva- 
tion of objects. 

The May issue of the Museum Bulletin was devoted to such activities of 
record and preservation, to which the Museum is happy to give public 


Work in all departments of the Museum, particularly in the matter of 
installation, is severely handicapped by the inadequate number of me- 


chanics on the force of the Office of Buildings. We must look to the City 
of Philadelphia for increaseil appropriations for such purposes. In spite of 
these inadequacies, tasks in maintenance, repair, transportation 
and installation at the six buildings we administer were accomplished by 
our very loyal and competent men. 

Cleaning of the greatly enlarged gallery s])ace was done mostly by a force 
provided by the State Department of Public Assistance. 

Three fountain pumps with their control e(|uipmcnt were generously pre- 
sented to us by the French Participation in the New York World's Fair. 


Horace H. F. Jayne resigned as Chief of the Division of Eastern Art and 
Curator of Chinese Art to assume, on January 1, the post of Vice-Director 
of the Metropolitan Museum of Art. The immense and admirable expan- 
sion of the Division during his tenure sufficiently bears witness to his 
abilities and devotion; the affection of all, to his personal qualities. The 
INIuseum takes pardonable pride that the Director and Vice-Director of 
the Metropolitan, as well as the Director of the Brooklyn INIuseum, are 
now all alumni of the staff here. 

Carl Zigrosser was appointed Curator of Prints. Very widely and favorably 
known through his long experience in New York with prints both European 
and American, both historic and contemporary, he is the author of the 
standard handbook, "Six Centuries of Fine Prints," and for the past two 
years held a Guggenheim Fellowship for the preparation of a volume on 
American Print Makers. 

Joan Prentice has been appointed Assistant in Decorative Arts, with 
responsibility in the field of ceramics. 

Miss Jane ■Messenger and Miss Natalie Munson did effective volunteer 
work through the year, for which we are deeply indebted. 

On the regretted resignation of William Hoffmeister, to become Superin- 
tendent of the University Museum, he was succeeded as Assistant Superin- 
tendent here by John Davis, who had been in charge at Memorial Hall for 
several years. 

Without exception, the work of the staff has been beyond praise in great 
accomplishments made in spite of means which might well have proved 
inadequate for such great undertakings. 


Adolphe Borie : Portrait of Jack 
Given by Samuel R. Rnscnbaum 


Total attendance at all buildings to uver two-thirds of a million, a 
17 per cent increase; at the main building to over half a million, a 22 per 
cent increase. Many factors doubtless contributed to this, especially the 
opening of new sections last year, the fine exhibitions, the multitude of 
events in the organized educational work. Attendance at our colonial 
houses doubled, through organized visits of school classes. 


Under the INIuseum's own operating budget of .1156,000, the amount actu- 
ally expended was $153,000, including $80,000 appropriated by the City 
of Philadelphia, and .$3,625 allocated by the Commissioners of Fairmount 
Park from the Wilstach Fund income. In addition to endowment and 
membership income, this involved the securing of .125,000 in current con- 
tributions, $19,000 of it being from members of the governing bodies. 

The whole amount expended for activities at the Museum was $374,000, 
including $167,000 from the federal government through the Work Projects 
Administration for education, research and record, and $27,000 from the 
state through the Department of Public Assistance for cleaning and repairs. 
In addition there were capital outlays of $285,000. Of these $262,000 was 
for construction, design and engineering, $215,000 of this being federal 
funds of the Work Projects Administration and $47,000 Museum funds 
from various sources, in addition to various items supplied in kind. 

The City also made a welcome appropriation of $12,000 as a contribution 
toward WPA construction which will be disbursed on account of construc- 
tion of the auditorium and certain new galleries, now under way. 

The reduction in national appropriations for work relief, with consequent 
reduction in the force at the Museum, brings to a head the need of more 
operating funds from the City. Council has long appreciated that it must 
step in, should such a crisis arise. We are attempting to get our City 
support for 1941 increased at least to $100,000, by a supplemental appro- 
priation of $20,000, and for 1942 to $150,000. This would still be less than 
the $168,000 we had in 1931, when our gallery space open to the public 
was but a small fraction of what it is today. We trust that, with the sym- 
pathetic cooperation of the Mayor and Council, it may be possible to 
establish the budget on this more adequate footing. 

Respectfully submitted. 




Classes of Objects Bequests Gifts Purchases Totals 

Architecture 1 1 

Arms and Armour 1 1 

Ceramics 2 42 

Baugh-Barber Fund .... 2 46 

Costumes 2 2 

Drawings and Water Colours 224 

George W. B. Taylor Fund 1 225 

Furniture 12 6 18 

Glass 2 2 

Lace 2 2 

Metal 1 1 

Miniatures 1 1 

Miscellaneous 17 17 

Paintings 12 12 

Prints and Books of Prints . . . 984 

Mcllhenny Fund 358 

Seeler Fund 6 

George W. B. Taylor Fund . . 1 1,349 

Sculpture 5 

Temple Fund 1 6 

Silver 6 6 

Textiles 12 12 

Woodcarvings 242 242 

19 1,555 369 1,943 


1940 ■ 1941 

Arms and Armour 43 

Bronzes 179 

Ceramics 147 

Furniture 1 

Glass 25 

Miscellaneous 7 

Paintings 207 

Prints 33 

Sculpture 30 

Silver 1 




flSHAL YEAH, JUNE 1, 194()-MAY ai, 1941 

Philadelphia Museum of Art 515,439 

Memorial Hall 105,719 

Rodin Museum 39,-t56 

Mount Pleasant 3,799 

Cedar Grove 2,433 

Letitia Street House 3,002 



Philadelphia Memorial Rodin 69th St. Mount Cedar Letitia 

Museum Hall Museum Branch Pleasant Grove St. House Total 

1932-33 312,132* 109,948* 50,051* G6.889t 2,051 1,519 2,428 545,018* 

1933-34 317,892* 33,082t 17,309* 1,444 1,109 1,844 372,680* 

1934-35 252,592* 21,246t 13,890* 2,129 1,484 2,113 293,454* 

1935-36 235,864* 62,178t 24,025* 2,166 1,540 2,041 327,814* 

1936-37 271,969 108,819 42,353 2,905 2,104 2,738 430,888 

1937-38 281,497 107,883 44,765 2,656 2,106 2,225 441,132 

1938-39 322,136 115,707 45,115 2,516 1,567 2,211 489,252 

1939-40 422,140 99,316 40,451 2,939 2,281 2,653 569,870 

1940-41 515,439 105,719 39,450 3,799 2,433 3,002 669,848 

*Museum closed on certain days of the week. 
fMuseum closed entirely for part of year. 



June 1, 1940 to May 31, 1941 

Adults Events Attendance 
Gallery Talks 345 5,043 

Visits of Clubs 34 1,098 

Visits of Other Groups .... 85 2,590 


Visits of School Classes .... 445 19,161 

Art Appreciation Classes .109 4,240 

Puppet Plays 9 3,777 

Story Hour 24 410 

404 8,737 

587 27,588 

Adults and Children 

Motion Pictures 146 47,824 

Total in Building 1,197 84,149 

Extension Lectures 83 39,785 

Total 123,934 



contributing to the cost of operation and exhibitions 
during the year 1940-1941 

Art Directors Club 

Mrs. John C. Atwood, Jr. 

Miss Helene A. Baugh 

August Bein 

Charles Bond 

Mrs. Henry H. Bonnell 

Henry S. Bromley 

Miss Sophia Cadwalader 

Miss Cora A. Campbell 

Aaron E. Carpenter 

Miss Mary Roberts Coles 

Mrs. Philip S. Collins 

Mrs. Morris Llewellyn Cooke 

AValter I. Cooper 

Mrs. William A. Dick 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Dodge 

Mrs. John T. Dorrance 

Mrs. George W. Childs Drexel 

Mrs. Alfred I. du Pont 

Henry F. du Pont 

Charles J. Eisenlohr 

Fairmount Park Art 

Miss Edith T. Fisher 
Mrs. William W. Fitler 
Henry Reed Hatfield 
Mrs. George N. Highley 
Miss Anna Warren Ingersoll 
Mrs. Charles E. Ingersoll 
Miss Jeannie Hobart 

Mrs. Albert A. Jackson 
Mrs. Henry La Barre Jayne 
Mrs. Isidore Kohn 
Morris E. Leeds 
Mrs. Saunders Lewis 
Howard A. Loeb 

Henry P. McIlhenny 
Mrs. John D. McIlhenny 
Mrs. Robert McLean 
Mrs. William R. Mercer 
Mrs. Robert S. J. Mitcheson 
Mrs. Herbert C. Morris 
Samuel W. Morris 
Frank H. Moss 
Moss Rose Manufacturing 

Staunton B. Peck 
John 0. Platt 
J. J. Pocock 
Samuel Porcher 
Mrs. Eli Kirk Price 
Eli Kirk Price III 
Mrs. Benjamin B. Reath 
Mrs. Edward Roberts 
Miss Gertrude Roberts 
Robert Rosenbaum 
Lessing J. Rosenwald 
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Scheffey 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. 

Mrs. Edgar Scott 
Miss Caroline Sinkler 
Mrs. Wharton Sinkler 
Geoffrey S. Smith 
Roland L. Taylor 
Ferdinand Thun 
Mrs. John B. Townsend 
Samuel D. Warriner 
Mrs. C. Newbold Welsh 
George D. Widener 
Morris Wolf 
Miss Marion B. Wood 
Charlton Yarnall 



American Philosophical Society 


Anont;-mous through 

Horace H. F. Jayne 
Anonytvious through 

George F. Tyler 
E. A. Belmont 
Mrs. Moncure Biddle in memory 

of Ernest F. Fenollosa 
Mrs. Edward Bok 
Mrs. Edward Browning 
Robert Carlen 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clifford 
Miss Mary Roberts Coles 
Mrs. Lily S. Converse 
Mrs. Henry F. D. Davis 
Mrs. Frank Miles Day 
Mrs. J. Oscar Dicks 
Mrs. Henry B. du Pont 
Mrs. Laurence Eyre 
Peter Fingesten 
Mrs. Charles Fritz 
Jean Goriany 
Mrs. Childe Hassam 
Mrs. Daniel O. Hastings 
Miss Mabel Higgins 
Philip Hofer 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Stuegis 

Mrs. E. Earle Johnson 
David Keppel 

C. Hartman Kuhn 

C. Hartman Kuhn in the name of 

Laura Baker Kuhn 
Mrs. Helena S. Lara 
Mrs. Helena S. Lara in memory 

of Horace Trumbauer 
Henry P. McIlhenny 
Mrs. John D. McIlhenny 
Mrs. Henry E. Macky 
Mrs. Harry Markoe 
Mrs. Harry Markoe in the name 

of Mrs. Stephen A. Caldwell 
Mrs. Charles J. Miller 

Moss Rose Manufacturing 

Warren Newcombe 
Miss Ethel Nuss in the name of 

Mrs. Ada E. Nuss 
Thornton Oakley 
Staunton B. Peck 
Print Club of Philadelphia 
Mrs. George S. Robbins 
Samuel R. Rosenbaum 
Lessing J. Rosenwald 
Federico Sarda 
Joseph Sims 
J. Stogdell Stokes 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Stogdell Stokes 
Mr. and Mrs. Roland L. Taylor 
Mrs. William T. Tonner 
R. W. Woiceske 


Caroline A. Gillinder 
Alma V. Lorimer 

Fanny Norris in memory of 

Louis Marie Clapier 
Madge Rawlings 



E. M. Benson 

Miss Betty Chamberlain 
Art Institute of Chicago 
Henry Clifford 
Philip P. Ferguson 
Friends' Historical Library 

Swarthmore College 
]\Irs. Samuel McClintock Hamill 
Haverford College 

The Union 
Haverford College Library 
Rudolf Hirsch 
Hispanic Society of America 
Philip Hofer 
R. Sturgis Ingersoll 
Instituto nacional de artes 

plasticas, Havanna 
University of Iowa 

Dept. of Psychology 
Japan Institute, New York 

John S. Jenks 
FiSKE Kimball 
Miss Jean Lee 
Mortimer C. Leventritt 
University of Lund, Sweden 
Henry P. McIlhenny 
Henri G. Marceau 

Museum of Modern Art 
New York 

National Soap Sculpture 

Stanley Charles Nott 

Pierpont Morgan Library 

Miss Joan Prentice 

Edward Robinson 

Prof. Martin Schutze 

Clarence C. Zantzinger 

Kunstgewerbemuseum der 
Stadt Zurich 

*The Museum exchanges its publications with many other institutions. 


Purchased 194 

Gifts 123 

Total 317 



Art Directors Club 

Frederick Keith Bromley 

Mrs. Coleman P. Brown 

Walter P. Chrysler, Jr. 

Henry Clifford 

Commissioners of Fairmount 

General and Mrs. William 

Mrs. Henry F. D. Davis 

William Rush Dunton, Jr. 

Federal Art Program 

Mrs. Alfred H. Geary' as 
trustee of the Estate of 
Barclay McFadden 

Mrs. Christian R. Holmes 
Miss Anna Warren Ingersoll 
Mrs. Henry Carvill Lewis 
Henry P. McIlhenny 
Metropolitan Museum of Art 
Museum of IModern Art 
Burton H. R. Randall 
Mrs. Edith Randon 
Miss M.\ud Russell 
Mrs. E. Hollingsworth Siter 
J. Stogdell Stokes 
C. Frederick C. Stout 


Thomas Sully : Portrait Sketch 
From the collection given by E. A. Belmont 



That the creative artist has an important place in the hfe of his community 
is now a recognized fact. He stands for certain fundamental principles in 
this new era of social adjustment. He stands for freedom of expression as 
against regimentation — for that disciplined freedom to express with trained 
sensibility his understanding of the truth. 

To all who are fortunate enough to experience it, such freedom of expres- 
sion brings a certain enhghtenment. But the audience for the artist is 
none too large — though it is growing every year — mainly due, I think, to 
the intelligent art teaching now being conducted in our private and public 
schools. Our course in Teacher Education is devoted to the training of 
art teachers who carry the message of art to the youth of our country. 

The State now requires that the teacher of art in our public schools be a 
graduate of an accredited professional art school or college that meets 
State requirements and is a degree-awarding institution. 

It was in May of last year that the School of Industrial Art was granted 
a charter by the State Council of Education to offer a degree of Bachelor 
of Applied Arts in Education to those students successfully completing 
the five-year course. 

The course was expanded and the faculty enlarged. The new courses 
offered by this department include Elementary Industrial Arts, History 
of Civilization, Current History, General Psychology, Educational Psy- 
chology, Educational Sociology, General Sociology, English Composition, 
English Literature, American Literature, Orientation, Survey and Princi- 
ples of Education, and Physical Education and Hygiene. 

There are thirty-two enrolled in the new degree course; some of them are 
to be graduated this year. An entering group of at least fourteen have 
registered for this course next year, coming from the present first-year 
class. It is, however, our object to stress quality in this course rather 
than numbers. 

Activities of this course went far beyond the classroom work. Special 
features included reorganization of the Philadelphia Museum Chapter of 
the Junior Eastern Arts Association, to embrace a program of social activi- 
ties and stimulate cooperative interest in art education. Informal luncheons 
of the Museum Chapter were held at the School. Speakers at these lunch- 


eons were Miss Margaret Marquart, Supervisor of Art in the Newark, New 
Jersey, Schools; and Joseph Corbi, Supervisor-Teacher in Delaware and a 
graduate of the School, who gave a lecture on children's art, illustrated with 
lantern slides prepared by himself. Trips of inspection were taken to many 
schools in this vicinity. 

I am also glad to report that a Placement Bureau, under the direction of 
Dr. Charles M. Morris, has been organized this year by the Teacher 
Education Department. The Bureau serves primarily undergraduates and 
alumni of the course in Teacher Education, but is available to all students 
and graduates of the School. The Bureau has been most successful in 
placing students in teaching positions and in industry. 
I have purposely gone into detail concerning the course in Teacher Educa- 
tion as it is the first year that it has been given as a degree course in the 
School. The Art School is also deeply indebted to the Textile School for 
the classroom put at our disposal for the instruction in academic subjects. 


Outstanding among the exhibitions given this year in the gallery of the 
School was the exhibition devoted to Interior Decoration. There were 
eight individual exhibits staged by graduates of the School. 
During the exhibition the instructors in the Interior Design Course ar- 
ranged for a series of talks by artists notable in their fields — and we are 
deeply indebted to the following speakers: 

Arthur Eichlor "Fabrics" 

E. Lewis Dales "The Science of Modern Lighting" 

Henry Allman "Wallpapers" 

Edward Wolfe . . . . . . "Georgian Furniture" 

Oscar E. Mertz "Interior Design" 

Oscar Stonorov "Regional Architecture" 

George Howe . . . "Contemporary Design Based on 

Social Tradition" 

The students in the class of Interior Design supplemented their class work 
by visits to galleries, factories and private homes. 


Despite unsettled national and world conditions, this has been an active 
year in the fields of Advertising Design and Illustration. In the annual 
exhibition of the students' work in the Illustration and Advertising Design 


Federigo Baroccio: St. Francis in the Chapel 
Etching, undescribed first state 
Given by Lessituj J. Hoscinrald 

Class there is decided evidence that considerable of this professional spirit 
and activity found its way into the classroom. 

The problems presented to both these classes paralleled the type of work 
being done outside, and every effort has been made to equip the student 
with a practical background and an advanced personal viewpoint about 
his work. 

In one of my early reports I mentioned that every effort would be made 
to "more fully coordinate the various courses that comprise the School's 
curriculum, and to emphasize that each subject studied would include 
principles that can be applied with advantage to related work." This, I 
feel, has been accomplished to a marked degree throughout the School. 
Especially noticeable is the relation that now exists between the courses 
in Illustration and Advertising Design coordinated through the courses in 
drawing, lithography, graphics and painting. 

Likewise the course in Industrial Design has been brought into splendid 
working relation with the departments of Ceramics, Modeling, and Wood- 
work and Joinery. 


Through the generous assistance of the Associate Committee of Women 
we were again able to award the usual number of individual prizes for 
special work at our Commencement exercises held June 5 in the beautiful 
West Foyer of the Museum. 

This year we again acted as host to the McCandlish Lithographic Cor- 
poration for their Annual Nation-wide Poster Contest. This contest was 
open to any American artist or art student. The prizes were of amounts 
large enough to interest professional artists in this field of work and there 
were 438 entries from all parts of the country. 

It is my pleasure to report that the first prize of $500 and the second prize 
of S300 were won by students in the Advertising Design course. This is 
the first time since the national contest was inaugurated in 1937 that 
other than a professional artist has received the top award. 

The week of April 14 was set aside by the Government as "Flying Cadet 
Week," at which time the United States Army made a drive to recruit 
cadets for the Air Corps. The School felt deeply the honor of being selected 
by the Government to hold a competition limited to the students of the 
School, for a poster to be shown during Flying Cadet Week. 


Lieutenant Munster presented the problem to the combined classes in 
Illustration and Advertising Design, stating the purpose of the contest 
and informing the contestants that the prize-winning poster would be 
reproduced in color and used by the Government to stimulate interest in 
the Flying Cadet Corps. A splendid display of twelve posters was arranged 
in the Broad and Chestnut Streets window of the Wanamaker Men's store. 


The Annual Fashion Show presented by the students of the Costume 
Design Class was held at the Manufacturers and Bankers Club on the 
evening of Tuesday, April 29, and again on the afternoon and evening of 
April 30, to three capacity houses. 

The students in the Fashion Illustration Course made their contribution 
to the Fashion Show by designing the cover for the program. The students 
in the Stagecraft course designed and executed the settings and created 
the lighting effects. 

In addition to the regular weekly fashion talks to the Costume Design 
Class, we had four invited speakers who hold positions of importance in 
the fashion world. The first invited guest speaker was Miss Alice Thompson, 
Editor of Glamour Magazine, who spoke on "Fashion Reporting." The 
second speaker was Miss Kate Hemingway, Fashion Coordinator from 
Wanamaker's, who spoke on "Fashion Work in a jNIodern Department 
Store." This was followed by a talk by Renee Montague, foremost Amer- 
ican designer. The last speaker in this group was Miss Ruth Joan 
Schoenberg, of A. ~M. Tenney Associates, who spoke on "The Styling and 
Promoting of Fabrics." 

The students of this class entered into two competitions during the year 
as part of their prescribed course and were successful in receiving two 
awards in the Julius Kayser competition. We also won first prize and two 
honorable mentions in The Printzess Coat Competition. 

It is of the utmost importance that students studying Costume Design 
for the stage have practical contact with professional stage production. 
It was fortunate, therefore, that we could arrange with the Philadelphia 
Opera Company to have the direction of this part of the opera in the 
hands of the students in the course on Stage Costume. The students, 
under the able direction of Mrs. Helen Stevenson West, superintended the 
designing and making of various costumes, masks and wigs for the current 
season. In the case of "Pelleas and Melisande," the entire ensemble was 
designed and made at the School. 


- I, 

r^:h -* 

Toulouse-Lautrec: La Vache Enragee 

Lithograph in colors, the rare first state 

From the collection yivcn hi/ Mr. and Mrs. R. Stiirgu- Intjersoll 


The work of the course in Industrial Design has been brought into splendid 
coordination with the Ceramic, Modeling and Woodworking departments. 
Plans have been made to extend this course into a specialized field of two- 
dimensional design, and a thorough course in textile design will be devel- 
oped in coordination with the Textile School. 

We were fortunate in having a number of talks on professional subjects 
by guest speakers. Mr. George A. Dubs, of the John A. Dubs Company, 
spoke on "The Properties and Technical Use of Woods," stressing par- 
ticularly veneers and plywoods. Mr. Green, of the Rohm and Haas Plexiglas 
Company, spoke on "Plastics." General George Habgood spoke on "Metals 
As Used in Industry" and conducted the students through the George 
Habgood plant, where demonstrations were given in metal finishes, 
spinning, etc. 

The newly equipped ceramic division has helped materially the work of 
the course in Industrial Design and has become an integral part of this 


One hundred and sixty-nine books have been added to the library, sixty- 
five of which were gifts. 

Following is the list of those who have contributed so generously to the 
library : 

Mrs. Earl MacQuivey Mr. Fred deP. Rothermel 

Mrs. Frank Thorne Patterson Mr. Edward Warwick 

Mrs. Eli Kirk Price The Cosmopolitan Club 

Mr. John W. Taylor The Philadelphia Museum of Art 

In concluding this report, I wish to express my appreciation to the President 
and Officers of the Corporation, to the Trustees, the Committee on Instruc- 
tion, the Associate Committee of W^omen and the Staff and Faculty. 

Respectfully submitted, 




— ^*Sn 

o s 

>H S 

!'■ § 

W r - 



I have the honor today of presenting my first Annual Report to this body, 
concerning the activities of the Philadelphia Textile School during the 
past year. A large portion of our time has been devoted to studying the 
needs of the School, with particular emphasis on the physical plant and 
equipment. Considerable thought and study has been given to the develop- 
ment of a four-year curriculum, leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. 
Application has been made to the State Council of Education for approval 
of this curriculum. 

Our request was received most favorably at the last meeting of the Council 
on Friday, June 6, and we hope to have full approval of this matter at the 
next regular meeting of the Council. 

This change which entails the broadening of our curricula through the 
addition of academic, scientific and economic courses, we believe, will give 
the Philadelphia Textile School one of the finest textile degree courses ever 
to be offered to any student body. 


Various members of the staff have made plant visits during the summer 
of 1940, and also during the scholastic year just closed, for the study of 
new developments, new processes and new equipment, in order that our 
student body might have the latest information possible. We expect to 
continue this program, and our faculty will make many visits during the 
coming summer months. 

We have also encouraged the staff to take active participation in the 
societies of the textile industry. We now have representation in practi- 
cally every worthwhile textile organization. 


Lighting surveys were made by the Philadelphia Electric Company, and 
the Illumination Division of the General Electric Company. We are in- 
stalling adequate lighting throughout the School as rapidly as possible, 
in accordance with our plans; up to the present time seven classrooms 
have been re-lighted. 


Considerable amount of painting has been completed, this being done 
in accordance with approved lighting standards. We expect to continue 
our painting and lighting program until the entire School is adequately 

New ofRce has been constructed, and I would like to take this occasion 
to state that the Dean's office was designed by Mr. Richard Klinges. 
Mr. Klinges is a graduate of the Art School, and designed the office as a 
contribution to the School. 

A new Scientific Instrument room has been constructed on the third floor, 
and a darkroom for photographic work adjoining this laboratory. Antic- 
ipating our new course in Microscopy, a large room on the third floor has 
been equipped for this purpose, and a sufficient number of microscopes 
added to our equipment to enable us to conduct this course in a satisfactory 

Our Raw Materials laboratory has been rebuilt, and in the future all raw 
materials will be taught in this one laboratory which has been designed 
for this purpose. 

Plans have just been completed for the Testing Laboratory on the ground 
floor. This work will be done during the summer. 

Two new offices have been built, and the old Search Library room will be 
converted into a faculty room during the summer. 

Space has been found for a Library. This room is now complete, and will 
be in operation when School opens in the Fall. 


One of the first tasks undertaken by the writer was a machinery survey. 
As a result of this information, approximately one hundred tons of old 
machinery have been cleaned out and junked. 

A number of equipment surveys have been made by the faculty and machine 
builders during the year. As a result of this work, we have formulated a 
program for the modernization of our equipment for the next five or six 
years. During the past year we have made a very good start on this pro- 
gram, and have installed the following items: One — 40-inch Card, equipped 
with Revolving Flat Card and Automatic Feed; One Stripper; One Bur- 
nisher; One Long Grinder and two Traverse Grinders; One 4-Delivery 
Model K Drawing Frame; One 36 Spindle Long Draft Roving Frame; One 


E-i E-< 
























36 Spindle Long Draft Spinning Frame; One Sewing Machine. This 
machinery was purchased from the Whitin Machine Works, Whitinsville, 
Massachusetts, and was on display at the Shelton Loom Exhibit in the Ford 
Building, at the New York World's Fair. 

From the Universal Winding Company of Providence, Rhode Island, we 
purchased the following: One 20 Spindle No. 90 P'illing Winder; One 10 
Spindle No. 44 Roto-Cone and Tube Winder. These Winders have been 
built up to handle practically every type of winding and all types of yarns. 

We have also purchased from the Smith Drum Company, Philadelphia, 
One Single Package Stainless Steel Dyeing ^Machine, with Stainless Steel 
Pressure Dye Tank, Stainless Steel Expansion Tank, and A. C. Motor 
Driven Stainless Steel Pump. 

Two Motors were purchased from the General Electric Company and the 
Crompton & Knowles Loom Works, together with the necessary equip- 
ment to install individual drives on two looms in the power weaving room. 

From the Atlas Electric Devices Company in Chicago we have purchased 
One Fade-Ometer and one Launder-Ometer, complete with Preheated 
Loading Table. These two new machines make a fine addition to our 
Testing Laboratory. 

We will also have delivered this week. One Johnson & Bassett Woolen 
Mule. This machine was badly needed, as our present Mule is quite obsolete. 

The Whitin Machine Company is now manufacturing a new Schweiter 
Winder that we consider to be the finest machine of this type made. 

We also expect to install one 40 Spindle Model E Wool Spinning Frame, 
and One Double Rub Tape Condenser this summer. This machinery to 
be purchased from the Whitin Machine Works, Whitinsville, Massachu- 
setts. We also have on order, complete Humidification equipment for the 
School, which is badly needed. We will receive a two-can Intersecting Gill 
Box, for our Worsted Department, from the American Gill Screw Company, 
Providence, Rhode Island, as a donation, this Fall. I would like to state 
that we have received splendid cooperation from the machine manufacturers 
in the matter of discounts. These discounts range from 50% to 100% on 
everything that we have purchased. We were fortunate in obtaining a 
gift of the Australian Wool Exhibit that was at the New York World's 
Fair. This beautiful Exhibit — worth several thousand dollars — was pre- 
sented to the School by Mr. Lewis R. Macgregor, Australian Government 
Trade Commissioner, and is serving a very useful purpose. 


The H. W. Butterwortli Company of Philadelphia is building a Stainless 
Steel Raw Stock and Package Dyeing Machine for the School. The steel 
has been donated by the Republic Steel Corporation, Massillon, Ohio, and 
Mr. Butterworth, who is an alumnus of the School, is building the machine 
without charge. 


July, I94O: A tour was made through New England, visiting plants in 
Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts and Maine, relative to pur- 
chases of machinery, by the writer and Professor Naab of the Cotton Yarn 
Manufacture Department. 

August, 1940: The following plants were visited by the writer and various 
members of the faculty: Proctor & Schwartz Company, Philadelphia; 
Wildman Manufacturing Company, Norristown, Pennsylvania; Fidelity 
Machine Company, Philadelphia; Ciba Company Laboratories, New York; 
Experimental plant of the American Viscose Company, Marcus Hook, 
Pennsylvania. Also, the Bureau of Standards and the Department of 
Agriculture at Washington, D. C, in reference to cotton marketing, 
standards and experimental research. Professors Bertolet and Theel 
visited the Chemical Laboratories of Lehigh LTniversity, Bethlehem, 
Pennsylvania, with Mr. Eavenson, to observe and get some ideas for the 
Chemistry and Dyeing Department. 

October, 1940: The following plants were visited by the students of the 
Philadelphia Textile School during this month: Delta Finishing Company, 
Philadelphia; John R. Stewart Company, Philadelphia; Wm. H. Grundy 
Company, Bristol, Pennsylvania. 

November, 194-0: Cold Spring Bleachery, Yardley, Pennsylvania. 

December, 1940: Eavenson & Levering Company, Camden, New Jersey; 
Millville Manufacturing Company, Millville, New Jersey; American 
Viscose Corporation, Marcus Hook, Pennsylvania (the Seniors and Juniors, 
together with several faculty members, visited the experimental plant of 
this Company. They showed a rayon warp, which was sized in the presence 
of the classes, and donated to the School); Delta Finishing Company, 
Philadelphia; American Card Clothing Company. 

February, 1941: Professor Michl and Professor Giese, with all the Seniors, 
visited the New York Cotton Exchange. Professor France and Professor 
Williamson took the Second Year Regular students to visit the Proctor 
and Schwartz plant. 



Figure of Padmapami, India (Larissa) XIII-X Centuries 
Purchased: Temple Fund income 

Marclh 1941 : Professor Bertolet and Professor Theel took the Chemistry 
and Dyeing classes to the Bogcr & Crawford plant. Also to the L. B. 
Luithlen Dye AVorks on the same day. Professor Theel and Professor 
Goodavage visited the Eavenson & Levering Plant in Camden with the 
First and Second Year Chemistry & Dyeing students. Professor France 
and Professor Williamson took the Regular Seniors to the Kent Manu- 
facturing Company. 

April, 19^1: Professor Williamson took the Second Year Regular Class to 
the Cold Spring Bleachery, Yardley, Pennsylvania. The Third Year 
Regulars were taken to the Philadelphia Wool Scouring Plant by Professor 
Williamson and Professor France. This same class was also taken to Hart & 
Foster by Professor Williamson. The Second Year Regular Class was taken 
to Brodsky's Wool Pulling Plant by Professor Williamson. 

We have felt it wise to encourage our staff and student body to make as 
many visits as possible through textile plants during this last year. Our 
location is very strategic in this respect, and we feel that our students 
have gained immeasurably through our contacts with plants in and around 


December 3: Mr. Russell Dorrance of Swift & Company, Philadelphia, 
addressed our classes in Raw IMaterials on "Pulled Wools." 

December 4- Dr. Hugh H. Mosher, Head of the Research Department, 
Onyx Oil & Chemical Company, Jersey City, New Jersey, addressed our 
Juniors and Seniors, using as his topic "The Chemistry of Surface Active 

December 11: Mr. W. Taylor, Sales Manager, The Textile Finishing Ma- 
chinery Company, Providence, Rhode Island, addressed our Junior and 
Senior Classes, using as his topic "Finishing Machinery for Cotton, Silk and 
Rayon." Slides were used to illustrate this talk. 

December 17: Colonel Millard D. Brown, Continental Mills, Philadelphia, 
addressed the entire student body and staff. 

January 9: Mr. Frank D. Levering, President of Eavenson & Levering 
Company, Vice-President of National Association of Wool Manufacturers, 
Secretary Philadelphia Wool & Textile Association, addressed the entire 
student body and staff, using the topic "The Place of Commission Scouring 
and Carbonizing in the Wool Textile Industry." 


February 2^: Mr. M. D. C. Crawford, Research Editor of Fairchild Publica- 
tions, and Industrial Advisor of the Brooklyn Museum, New York, ad- 
dressed the entire student body and faculty, using as his subject "Modern 
Method of Textile Research." This lecture was illustrated by slides of 
Persian and Peruvian historic fabrics. 

March 3: Mr. Herbert H. Schell, President, Sidney Blumenthal Company, 
addressed the student body and faculty on "How Shall I Prepare — For 
What Kind of a World.=" 

March If.: Mr. Carl D. Brandt, Research Engineer, Whitin Machine Works, 
Whitinsville, Massachusetts, addressed the class in Cotton Yarn Manu- 
facture on "Recent Developments in Cotton and Rayon Yarn Manufac- 
turing, and Probable Trends in the Future." 

March 12: Mr. Stanley H. Hart, Hart & Foster, Philadelphia, addressed 
the Seniors on "Dyeing and Finishing of Woolen and Worsted Fabrics." 

March llf: Mr. Werner von Bergen, Director of Research and Develop- 
ment, Forstmann Woolen Company, Passaic, New Jersey, addressed the 
entire student body and faculty on "The Value of a Scientific Textile 
Training in the Textile Industry." 

March 19: Mr. Lewis R. Alacgregor, Australian Government Trade Com- 
missioner, officially dedicated the Exhibition on display at the School, 
and discussed "Australian Wools" with the entire student body, faculty 
and guests. 

April 4- Dr. Harold DeWitt Smith, A.M. Tenney Associates, New York, 
addressed the student body and faculty on "The Manufacture of Acetate 
Rayon." The display of promotion fabrics and fabrics made by various 
firms using data furnished by fabric technicians of the A. M. Tenney 
Associates proved of great interest. 

Informal talks were given by Mr. C. C. Mattmann, Fabric Technician, 
and Mr. T. Pennington, Assistant Fabric Technician, using as illustrations 
fabrics they had designed. 

April 28: Mr. Wm. Jones, T. Burkart Manufacturing Company, addressed 
the students in the Cotton Class, using "Waste" as his subject. 

April 30: Mr. Luther Hodges, Marshall Field & Company, New York, 
spoke to the entire student body and faculty. 

May 6: Dr. D. H. Powers, in charge of Textile Division, Rohm & Haas, 
spoke to students of the Chemistry and Dyeing Department. 


Cambodian head, XII Century 

(liven by Mm. Harrij Markoe 

May 14: Dr. Milton Harris, Director of Research, National Bureau of 
Standards, Washington, D. C, spoke to the entire student body and 
faculty on "Recent Developments in the Use of Resins." 

We have been most fortunate in obtaining the services of some of the out- 
standing men in the textile industry as visiting lecturers during the past 
year. This program has been well received by both faculty and student 
body, and we expect to continue and enlarge upon this part of our work. 


Many of the graduates of the School are serving in various capacities in 
the Quartermaster Corps and the Procurement Division of the various 
services. The School received a request some months ago from the Quarter- 
master Depot to prepare plans for the training of 1500 textile inspectors. 
This was done in accordance with the request. If and when the need arises, 
we stand ready to extend every facility of the School, in any manner that 
will be of service. 

Colonel Painter of the U. S. A. Quartermaster Depot requested the loan of 
our Professor L. D. Ward for a period of five weeks last June. This request 
was granted. Colonel Painter informs us that Professor Ward rendered a 
very great service and we are happy to report this fact. 


Quarters for the new Library have been referred to, and a program for the 
acquisition of books and funds is being carried on with the Alumni As- 
sociation. Up to the present time, $399.50 has been contributed, and 
twenty -four books added. 


Professors Blackburn, WyckofI and Shuler of the School of Industrial Art, 
are designing our new Exhibition Room for us. We hope to complete this 
project during the summer months. 


Many firms have contributed to the welfare and operation of the School 
during the past year. These contributions have taken many forms such 


as yarn, raw materials, equipment, dyestufFs and chemicals, leather sup- 
plies, advertising, etc. The following is a list of these contributors: 
Albany Felt Company, Albany, New York 
American Enka Corporation, Enka, North CaroHna 
American Viscose Corporation, Wilmington, Delaware 
American Viscose Corporation, Marcus Hook, Pennsylvania 
American Wool & Cotton Reporter, Boston, Massachusetts 
Anderson-Clayton Cotton Company, Los Angeles, California 
Australian Government Trade Commission 
Better Fabrics Testing Bureau, Inc., New York 
Birch Bros. Machine Co., Providence, Rhode Island 
Boger & Crawford Spinning Mill, Lincolnton, North Carolina 
H. W. BuTTERWORTH & SoNs, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Canadian Textile Journal, Montreal, Canada 
Cotton, W. R. C. Smith Publishing Co., Atlanta, Georgia 
Daily News Record, New York 
Defiance Bleachery, Barrowsville, Massachusetts 
E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co., Inc., Philadelphia 
Federated Textiles, Inc., Philadelphia 

Fiber d- Fabric, The Wade Publishing Co., Cambridge, Massachusetts 
General Chemical Company, New York 
David Gessner Machine Co., Worcester, Massachusetts 
Himmelein & Bailey, Inc., Camden, New Jersey 
James Hunter Machine Co., North Adams, Massachusetts 
E. H. Jacobs Manufacturing Co., Danielson, Connecticut 
Johnson & Bassett Co., Worcester, Massachusetts 
Krout & FiTE Mfg. Co., Philadelphia 
Laurel Soap Mfg. Co., Philadelphia 
Robert Lewis Co., Philadelphia 
Merchants Chemical Co., Philadelphia 
National Aniline & Chemical Co., New York 
National Oil Products Co., Harrison, New Jersey 
Pabst Sales Co., Chicago, Illinois 

Parks & Woolson Machine Co., Springfield, Vermont 
Princeton Knitting Mills, Inc., Watertown, Connecticut 
Proctor & Schwartz Co., Philadelphia 
Republic Steel Corp., Massillon, Ohio 
RiGGS & Lombard Machine Co., Lowell, Massachusetts 
William Schofield Co., Philadelphia 


Smith Drum Co., Philadelphia 

Specialty Products Co., Inc., Jersey City, New Jersey 

Steel Heddle Mfg. Co., Philadelphia 

Stein, Hall & Company, Inc., Philadelphia 

Tennessee E.\stman Corp., Kingsport, Tennessee 

A. M. Tenney Associates, New York 

Textile Finishing Machine Co., Providence, Rhode Island 

Textile World, McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., New York 

Thomas-Thiel, Inc., Wilmington, Delaware 

James E. Twining Company, New York 

United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 

Universal Winding Company, Providence, Rhode Island 

Walker Manufacturing Company, Inc., Philadelphia 

Whitin Machine Works, Whitinsville, Massachusetts 

During the past year we have received many calls for men that we have 
been unable to fill. These calls are not counted by the dozen, but probably 
exceed one hundred and fifty. Practically all of this year's graduating class 
have been placed, and we continue to receive calls for men. With the 
technical changes which are rapidly developing in the textile industry, 
the future looks very bright indeed for the boy who has received a sound 
and thorough textile education. 

In closing this first Annual Report, I would like to say that while my first 
year at Philadelphia has been a very busy one, it has also been a very 
pleasant and happy one. We have received the finest cooperation from our 
student body and faculty, and from Dean Warwick and his associates of 
the Art School, from the Secretary-Treasurer and the Assistant Secretary- 
Treasurer and their staff. Instruction Committee, President and Board 
of Directors. It is most gratifying to find a sympathetic understanding 
and hearty cooperation throughout the entire "Official Family." We ap- 
proach the new year with the hope and conviction that as our plans mature, 
the Philadelphia Textile School will occupy an even higher position in the 
future than it has in the past. 

Respectfully submitted, 




O , • V 

a CO I 

S e 


-! O ^ 

o - -S 
^ I 



I herewith present the Fifty-third Annual Report of the Associate Com- 
mittee of Women. 

As usual, the Committee has had a very active, a very interesting, and I 
trust, a very profitable year. 

The Chairmen of the several committees who cooperate very closely with 
the different departments of the School of Industrial Art and Textile 
School, have rendered thrilling reports. 

We have lost three members by resignation, and we have one new member, 
Mrs. John Harrison, Jr. 

The Student League House is in good condition, painting and paperhanging 
has been done, as well as minor repairs. The cracked cement has been 
removed from the back yard and a garden started there, which is a great 
improvement. The house has been filled to capacity for most of the year. 

The Committee has contributed all sorts of things, as well as monies, for 
the purchase of additions to the Costume and Property Department of 
the School. This department lends costumes, still-life objects and draperies 
for the use of an average of twenty classes a week. It possesses one of the 
finest stocks of any art school in the country. 

The Library Committee is pleased with the acquisitions of books and 
plates, both by gift and purchase. The Library attendance was 11,000 for 
the school year. 

The Committee has supplied three full scholarships and four partial 
ones to students in the School. Two of the latter were due to the gift by a 
member of the Committee. One of our Scholarship students won first 
prize for her poster in the Flying Cadet Week Competition. 

As is their custom, the members of the Committee contributed individually 
to a fund for prizes given to outstanding students at Commencement. 

We had one meeting at the Museum, where the members of the staff 
showed us the current exhibitions. 

Respectfully submitted, 

laJLc^ (^. CurUlc^ 

Corresponding Secretary. 



































!i -S 



It has been two years since the arrangement for the pooling of the securities 
of the Corporation has been in effect. As of June 1, 1939, when the transfer 
of securities from individual accounts to the pool was made, the book 
value of the securities was $2,012,900. There have been no withdrawals 
from the pooled funds since it was established. Today, with the decline in 
the markets, if the entire contents of the portfolio were sold at present 
prices there would be a loss of only approximately .169,000. 

For the coming fiscal year it will be necessary to withdraw from the pool 
$50,000, to continue construction at the Philadelphia Museum of Art 
and $26,000 for capital improvement at the Philadelphia Textile School. 

During the year, the Committee on Finance has had frequent meetings. 
Between meetings the members have studied our portfolio. I believe I am 
justified in saying that the financial affairs of few institutions of our 
character receive as thoughtful care, study and personal attention as 
is given by the members of our Committee on Finance under the able 
chairmanship of Mr. Walter C. Janney. During the year securities in the 
amount of approximately $218,000 were sold. Securities purchased during 
this period amounted to over $400,000. 

One source of income, membership dues, has declined. This decrease 
is not peculiar to us. In 1932, our best year, there were 4181 members 
of the Museum of whom 603 were endowment members; 44 Benefactors, 
119 Patrons, 189 Fellows, 251 Life Members and 3578 annual members. 
Today we have on our lists 2325 members of whom 585 are endowment 
members; 60 Benefactors, 140 Patrons, 211 Fellows, 174 Life INIembers 
and 1740 Annual Members. 

A wider participation in carrying on our work by an increase in our member- 
ship would enable us to render greater public service to our community. 
Our present members could be of the greatest assistance to us by asking 
their friends to join our active membership. 

Respectfully submitted. 

Vt^u^-t^ ^^>«-*e^ 







State of Pennsylvania $ 22,500.00 

City of Philadelphia 80,000.00 

Contribiition.s for ^Maintenance and 

Research 53,284.92 

Income Endowment and 

Invested Funds 57,609.54 

Membership Dues 15,062.00 

Tuition Fees 178,102.75 


Due from Lea Fund 1,200.00 

Due from State of Pennsylvania .... 22,500.00 

*Excess of Expenditures 1,872.62 



Schools $256,051.01 

Museums 153,125.42 

Administration 22,955.40 


*This excess of expenditures has been met by contributions. 




Cash in Bank .... $ 58,444.84 
Cash on Hand .... 250.00 

.1 58,694.84 

Restricted Income Invested .... 41,000.00 

Real Estate (cost) . . . 550,778.99 

Less Mortgages .... 435,000.00 


Investments (cost) 1,985,504.32 

Due by State of Pennsylvania .... 22,500.00 

Due by Lea Fund 1,200.00 


Balance 191,553.69 


Endowments and Restricted Funds . . $2,036,301.82 

Miscellaneous 182,930.02 

Loans from Museum Funds .... 197,000.00 


*The value of Art Collections is not included in this statement. 

Respectfully submitted. 

Wl^JU-i^ ^/t^HL^ 


We have examined the books and accounts of the Philadelphia Museum 
of Art for the year ended May 31, 1941, and we hereby certify that the 
foregoing Report of the Treasurer and the Statement of Assets and Liabili- 
ties correctly set forth the true financial position of the institution as of 
that date. 

Respectfully submitted, 

June 9, 1941. ^ \j 

Certified Public Accountant. 




Benefactors, who contribute or bequeath $25,000 or more to the Cor- 

Patrons, who contribute or bequeath $5,000 to the Corporation. 

Fellows, who contribute $1,000 at one time. 

Life Members, who contribute $500 at one time. 

Associates, who contribute $250 a year. 

Sustaining Members, who contribute $100 a year. 

Contributing Members, who contribute $25 a year. 

Annual Members, who contribute $10 a year. 

Any person may be elected a Benefactor, Patron, Fellow or Life Member, 
who shall have made a gift to an amount requisite for admission to the 
respective class, and an Honorary Benefactor, Honorary Patron or Honor- 
ary Fellow, who shall have made a loan of an important work of art or 
collection of a value equal to the gift of the corresponding class of members 
of the Corporation. 

Benefactors, Patrons, Fellows, and Life Members are not liable to annual 



Benefactors, Patrons and Fellows are enrolled in perpetuity. The names 
of those deceased are indicated by italics. 


Baugh. Margaret L. 
BoK, Mrs. Edward W. 
Bowman. Elizabeth Malcolm 
Brock. Alice G. 
Carnegie Corporation 
Chandler, Percy M. 
Clark, Edward W. 
Curtis. Cyrus H. K. 
Darley. Francis F. S. 
DoLFiNGER. Henry 
Dorrance, Mrs. John T. 
Eakins. Susan Macdo well 
Elkins, William M. 
Ely. Anna W. 
Fahnestock, Mrs. William 
Frishmuth. Sarah S. 
General Education Board 
Gibson, Mary K. 
Harding, Dorothea Barney 
Harvey. R. Wistar 
Helme. William E. 
Henry. Sarah H. 
Howell. Anna Hazen 
Howell. Edward I. H. 
Janney, Walter C. 
Jenks. John Story 
Johnson, Eldridge Reeves 
Keehmle. M. Theresa 
Lea, Mrs. Charles M. 
LoEB, Howard A. 
Lorimbb, George Horace 

Lorimer. Mrs. George Horace 
LuDiNGTON. Charles H. 
Magee. James R. 
Martin, John C. 
McIlhenny. John D. 
McIlhenny, Mrs. John D. 
McLean. William L. 
Moore. Clara J. 
Morris. John t. 
Morris, Lydia Thompson 
Pilling, William S. 
Rice, Eleanor Elkins 
RoBiNETTE. Edward B. 
Rockefeller, John D., Jr. 


Shippen. Elizabeth Swift 
SiNKLER, Wharton 
SiNKLER, Mrs. Wharton 
Stokes, J. Stogdell 
Stotesbury Edward T. 
Stotesbury, Mrs. Edward T. 
Taylor, Roland L. 
Temple. Joseph E. 
Warden. William G. 
Weightman. William 
Widener, George D. 
Williams, Mary Adeline 
Wood. William 
Woodward, George 
Woodward, Mrs. George 


Crozier, William Pitcairn, Raymond 

Crozier, Mrs. William Tyson, Carroll S. 

Dixon, Mrs. Widener Tyson, Mrs. Carroll S. 

Gary AN, Mrs. Francis P. White, Samuel S., 3rd 

Holmes, Mrs. Christian Williams, Mrs. Charles F. 



Baibd. John 
Ballard. Ellis Ames 
Barton, Susan R. 
Ber wind, Harr y a . 
BisPHAM, George Tucker 
Blanchard, Anna 
Blanchard, Harriet 
BoDiNE, Samuel T. 
BoK, Edward 
BoNSAL, Mrs. Stephen 
Braun, John F. 
Brown, Henry I. 
Brown, Mrs. John A.. Jr. 
Browning, Mrs. Edward 
BuscH, Henry Paul 
Carson, Mrs. Hampton L. 
Cheston, Radcliffe, Jr. 
Cheston, Mrs. Radcliffe, Jr. 
Childs, George W. 
Clark. Clarence M. 
Collet, Mark Wilkes 
Collins, Philip S. 
Collins, Mrs. Philip S. 
Combs. Mary A. 
Cramp, Mrs. Theodore W. 
Crane, John A. 
Cresson, James H. 
deForest, Mrs. Robert W. 
Dick, William A. 
Dick, Mrs. William A. 
DissTON, Henby and Sons 
Dixon, Mrs. Widener 
Dobbins, Mary A. 
DoLAN, Clarence W. 
DoLAN, H. Yale 
DoLAN, Mrs. Thomas J. 
DoLAN, Thomas 
Dbexel, a. J. 
Drexel, F. a. 
Fitler, Mrs. William W. 
Flagg, Stanley Griswold 

Foster, Mrs. E. L. 
Foster, Frank B. 
FuGUET, Howard 
Garrett. Julia 
Garrett, W. E., Jr 
Geist, Clarence H. 
Gibson, Henry C. 
Gibson, Henry C. 
Gibson, Susan W. P. 
Gribbel, John 

Griffith, Mrs. Charles Francis 
Griscom, Rodman E. 
Harkness, Mrs. Edward S. 
Harrison, Emily Leland 
Harrison, Thomas Skelton 
Helme, Mrs. William E. 
Henry, Mrs. J. Norman 
Hoffman, Benjamin R. 
Houston. H. H. 
Ingersoll, Charles E. 
Ingersoll, R. Sturgis 
Janney, Mrs. Walter C. 
Jenks, John Story 
Kent, A. Atwater 
Kent, Mrs. A. Atwater 
Lara, Mrs. Helena S. 
Earner, Chester W. 
Laughlin, Anne Irwin 
Laughlin, Henry a. 
Lea, Caroline T. B. 
Lea. Henry C. 
Lea. Nina 

Leiper, Mrs. James G., Jr. 
Lewis, Francis W. 
LipPiNCOTT, Agnes 
LippiNCOTT. Walter 
LoRiMER, Graeme 
LoRiMER, Mrs. Graeme 
Ludington, Wright S. 
Madeira. Betty Campbell 
Magee. Fannie S. 


PATKUNS (Continued) 

Martin, Mrs. John C. 
McCarthy. John A. 
McClatchy, John II. 
McFadden. George 
McFadden. John H. 
Meigs. Mrs. Arthur V. 
Miles, Susan S. 
MiTCHEsoN, Mrs. R. S. J. 
Morris, Mrs. Herbert C. 
Morris, Samuel W. 
Munthe. General J W. N. 
Neuman. Charles V. 
Nichols, Mrs. H. S. Prentiss 
Page. Louis Rodman 
Patterson, Mrs. Frank Thorne 
Peck, Staunton B. 
Peck, Mrs. Staunton B. 
Pell, Alfred Duane 
Penrose, Boies 
Pepper, John W. 
Pitcairn, Raymond 
PoE, Mrs. Edgar Allan 
Price, Eli Kirk 
Purves. Elizabeth Gilkison 
Rea, Samuel 
Rea. Mary Black 
Rice, A. Hamilton 
Ritchie. Craig D. 
Roberts. Mrs. Howard 

Scott. Anna D. 

Seabrease. N. M. 

Search. Theodore C. 

Seeler, Edgar V. 

Seeler. Mrs. Edgar V. 

Simpson. Alex. Jr. 

Smith, Albert Ij. 

Smith. Elizabeth Wandell 

Smith, Mrs. C. Morton 

Smith, Edward B. 

Smith, Geoffrey S. 

Smith, John Story 

Smith, W. Hinckle 

Starr. Isaac Tatnall 

Stirling. Anne Biddle 

Sullivan. James F. 

Sulzberger. Mayer 

Taylor. Mary E. 

Thompson, Mrs. William Boyce 

Tyler, Mrs. John J. 

Tyson, Carroll S. 

Tyson, Mrs. Carroll S. 

Wasserman. Joseph 

Whitney, A. and Sons 

Williams, Mrs. Charles F. 

WisTER. Sabine d'Invilliers 

Wister. Sarah Tyler 

Wolf, Morris 


First Baptist Church of 

duPont, Henry F. 
Fleisher, Walter A. 
Numismatic and Antiquarian 

Society of Philadelphia 
Paumgarten, Mrs. Harald 

Rotan, Mrs. Samuel P. 
Scott, Mrs. Edgar 
Steel, Mrs. Alfred G. B. 
Stout, C. Frederick C. 
Stout, Mrs. C. Frederick C. 
Widener, Joseph E. 



Adger. Willian 
Allen. Laura 
Aemsteong, F. Wallis 
Artman. Caroline Foerdeber 
Baird, Mrs. Edgar Wright 
Baker, Mrs. Samuel M. 
Battles, Frank 
Beeber. Dimner 
Bblfield. T. Broom 
Belmont, E. A. 
Benson, Mrs. Edwin N. 
Berwind, Mrs. Henry A. 
Bettle, Mrs. Samuel 
Biddle, Mrs. Arthur 
Blair. Andrew 
Blair. Anna S. B. 
Blum, Albert 
Bochman. Charles F. 
BocKius. Morris R. 
Bond, Charles 
Bowen, Samuel B. 
Boyd. William 
Bracken, Francis B. 
Brinton, Christian 
Brown. James Crosby 
Brubaker. Mrs. Albert P. 
Bullitt, Orville H. 
Burniiam. Mrs. George. Jr. 
Cardeza, Charlotte D. M. 
Carpenter, Aaron E. 
Cabruth. John G. 
Carson. Hampton L. 
Carter. Cornelia R. 
Cassatt, Gardner 
Cassatt, Robert K. 
Chamberlin, William B. 
Clifford, Henry 
Coleman. Fanny B. 
Coles, Mary Roberts 
Colt ON, Jessie S. 
CoxE, Mrs. Alexander Brown 

CoxE, Mrs. Henry Brinton 

Crane. T. I 

Crane. Charlotte A. W. 

Cret, Paul P. 

Curt IN, William Wilson 

Davis, Mrs. Charles P. 

Day. Charles 

de Cerkez, Mrs. Demetrius 

deSchauensee, Mrs. Rodolphe 

Dickson, Arthur G. 

Dixon. Fannie G. 

Dodge, Mrs. James Mapes 

Dorrance. John T. 

DuPoNT, Bertha Taylor 

Du Pont, Henry F. 

Du Pont, Lammot 

DU Pont, Pierre S. 

DU Pont, Mrs. Pierre S. 

DU Pont, Mrs. William K. 

Earle, Mrs. George H. 

EisENLOHR, Charles J. 

Evans, Lena Cadwalader 

Evans, Ralph B. 

Fels, Samuel S. 

Fisher, Edith T. 

Flagg, Elise W. 

Fox. L. Webster 

Frazier. George Harrison 

Frazier, Mrs. George Harrison 

Fry. Wilfred W. 

Fuller, Mrs. Sara K. 

Fuller, Walter D. 

Fuller, Mrs. William A. M. 

Gates, Thomas S. 

Gest. William P. 

Gibson, Mrs. Henry C. 

Goodhart, Howard L. 

Greenfield, Albert M. 

Griswold, Mrs. Frank Tracey 

Groome. Mrs. John C. 

Hallahan, Walter J. 


FELLOWS (Continued) 

Hart, Charles D 
Hart, Mary M. 
Hatfield, Henry Reed 
Henson. Ed ward F. 
Hepburn, Mrs. Philip R. 


Hockley. Amelia D. 
Hodgson. Ella 
HoPKiNsoN, Edward 
Horn, Joseph V. 
Horner. Samuel. Jr. 
Hubbard. Mrs. Henry V. 
Huff. Mrs. George F. 
Humphreys. Let it i a 
Hunt, Rebecca Mandeville 


Hutchinson, Mrs. Joseph B. 
Hutchinson, Sydney E. 
Ingersoll, Anna Warren 
Ingersoll, Henry McKean 
Jayne, Mrs. Henry LaBarre 
Jayne, Horace H. F. 
Jenkins, Charles F. 
Johnson. Alba B. 
Johnson, Mrs. Edwin J. 
Johnson, Mary Warner 
Keen, Edwin F. 
KuEHNLE, C. Albert 
Kurtz, William Fulton 
Ladd, Mrs. Westray 
Lavino. E. J 
Lee, Henry Livingston 
Leeds, Morris E. 
LippiNCOTT. J. Bertram 
Lippincott, Joanna W. 
LoEB, Akthuk 
Loo, C. T. 

LoucHHEiM, Jerome H. 
Mansuhe, Edmund L. 
Mason, John H., Sr. 

Mason. Rebecca P. Stevenson 
Mastbaum, Mrs. Jules 
McCreary. Kate R. 
McFadden. J. Franklin 
McGiLL, Mary E. 
McIlhenny, Selina B. 
INIcLean, Mrs. Robert 
McMiciiAEL. Emory 
McMuRTRiE. Ellen 
McViTTY, Albert E. 
Meirs, Mrs. Richard Waln 
Mercer. William R. 
Mercer, Mrs. William R. 
Miller. George 
Moore, Mrs. William H. 
Morgan, Mrs. Randal 
Morris, Lawrence J. 
Morris, Mrs. Samuel W. 
Moss, Frank H. 
Moss. Anna Hunter 
MuNSON, George S. 
MuNSON, Mrs. George S. 
Newbold, Arthur E. 
Newton, A. Edward 
Norton, Mrs. Nathaniel R. 
Pell. Cornelia Livingston 
Pepper, Henrietta Dallas 
Pew, J. Howard 
Price, Mrs. Eli Kirk 
Price, Warwick James 
Prime, Mrs. Alfred C. 
Randolph, Anna 
Reath, Mrs. B. Brannan, 2nd 
Rebmann, Godfrey 
Rebmann, Mrs. Godfrey 
Reifsnyder, Howard 
Re ILLY, George 
Rhoads, Charles J. 
Rhoads, Mrs. Charles J. 
Roberts, Mrs. Edward 
Roberts, Mrs. G. Brinton 


FELLOWS (Continued) 

Robins, Thomas 
Rockefeller, Mrs. Nelson A. 


Roosevelt, Nicholas G. 
rosenbach, a. s. w. 
RosENBACH, Philip H. 
Rossmassler, Mrs. Richard 
RozET, Marie Josephine 
Santa Eulalia, Countess Eliz- 
abeth DE 
Saunders, Lawrence 
Saunders, Mrs. Lawrence 
ScHAUM, Otto 
Simon, Edward P. 
SiNKLER, Caroline S. 
Sinkler, Mrs. James M. R. 
Smith. Lewis La wbence 
Starr, Mrs. Isaac Tatnall 
Stengel, Mrs. Alfred 
Stewart, W. Plunket 
Stimson, Anna K. 
Stokes, Mrs. J. Stogdell 
Strawbridge, Frederic H. 
Strawbridge, Mrs. Frederic H. 
Sullivan, John J. 

Thomson, Anne 
Thomson, Mrs. Frank Graham 
Thomson, Walter S. 
Townsend, Mrs. David 
Truitt, Mrs. R. Marshall 
Tubize Artificial Silk Co. 
Tyler, INIrs. George F. 
Van Dyke. John W. 
Van Sciver, George D. 
Vaux, Henry Pepper 
Vaux, Frances Cramp 
Wainwright, F. King 
Waller, T\Irs. Littleton W. T. 
Wanamaker. Rodman 
Ward, T. Johnson 
Warriner, Samuel D. 
Williams. Da vid E. 
Williams, John B. 
Wills, Mrs. William M. 
WiNDRiM. John T. 
WuRTS, Mrs. C. Stewart 
Yarnall, Charlton 
Yarnall, Mrs. Charlton 
Yeatman, Mrs. Pope 



Davis, Bernard 
Harrison, H. Norris 
Harrison, John, Jr. 
Hay ward, Nathan 
Hayward, Mrs. Nathan 
KuHN, C. Hartman 
Lea, Van Antwerp 
McIlhenny, Henry P. 
Newbold, Clement B. 
Pennsylvania Hospital 


PiTCAiRN, Theodore 
Smith, Esther Morton 
Society of the Sons of St. George 
Thomson, Archibald G. 
Tilghman, Benjamin C. 
Wanamaker, Thomas B., Jr. 
Wells, Helen Douw 
Williams, Mrs. John S. 
WisTER, Frances A. 

Audenried, Mrs. Lewis 
Barney, Charles D. 
Barney, James W. 

Beardwood, Mrs. Joseph T. 

Beck, Adele M. 
Bein, August 



Bell, Mbs. Samuel 

Blaetz, Jacob H. 

Bland, Mrs. Pascal Brooke 

BoERicKE, Gideon 

BoGER & Crawford 

BoK, Gary AVilll\m 

Bower, Frank B. 

Bower, William H. 

Brazier, E. Josephine 

Breck, Mrs. AVilliam Rogers 

Brengle, Henry G. 

Bright, Stanley 

Bromley, John 

Budd, Edward G. 

BuscH, Emilie Smith 

BuscH, Mrs. Henry Paul 

BuscH, Miers 

Butler, Mrs. Edgar H. 

Cadwalader, Sophia 

Caldwell, J. E. & Co. 

Campbell, Milton 

Canby, Mrs. W. Marriott 

Capp, Seth Bunker 

Chase, Mrs. Joshua Coffin 

Clapp, Mrs. B. Frank 

Clarke, Louis S. 

Collins, Alfred M. 

Cope, Caroline E. 

Crosby, Everett U. 

D'Ascenzo, Nicola 

De La Cour, J. Carl 

De La Cour, Mrs. J. Carl 

Delaplaine, Meribah 

Dixon, Mrs. J. Shipley 

donner, w. h. 

Dreer, Mrs. William F. 

Drinker, Henry S., Jr. 

duPont de Nemours, E. I. & Co. 

duPont, Mrs. Henry Belin 


DwiER, W. Kirkland 

Eagleson, John 

Easby, INIrs. William, Jr. 

Eddystone Mfg. Co. 

Elkins, George W. 

Ellis, Mrs. William Struthers 

Eshner, Augustus A. 

Evans, Charles 

Evans, Thomas 

Evans, Mrs. Thomas 

Fels, Mrs. Samuel S. 

Fleisher, Arthur A. 

Ford, Mrs. Bruce 

Foulkrod, Mrs. John J. 

Gest, Mrs. John Marshall 

Geyelin, Mrs. Emile C. 

GowEN, James E. 

Greene, Mrs. William Houston 

Griscom, Frances C. 

Groves, Mrs. F. Stanley 

Halstead, Mrs. David 

Harrison, Henry Norris 

Harrison, John, Jr. 

Harvey, J. S. C. 

Harvey, Mrs. J. S. C. 

Heimerdinger, Leo H. 

Hinchman, Anne 

Hoffman, Mrs. J. Ogden 

Holmes, Mrs. Christian R. 

Holton, J. S. W. 

Horn & Hardart Baking Co. 

Horbocks, Chas. M. & J. Howard 

Ingersoll, Mrs. Charles E. 

Ingersoll, Charles Jared 

Irwin, H. DeWitt 

Jackson, Mrs. Albert Atlee 

Jayne, David & Sons, Inc. 

Johnson, Herbert 

Johnson, R. Winder 


LIFE MEMBERS (Continued) 

Jordan, Mrs. Frederick 
Keen, Florence 
Klebansky, Mrs. Wolf 
KoHN, Harry E. 
Kohn, Irving 
KoHN, INIrs. Isidore 
KoLB, Sarah E. 
Krumbhaar, Mrs. Edward B. 
Landenberger, J. William 
Leisenring, Edward B. 
Lloyd, Malcolm, Jr. 
Loeb, Mrs. Herman 
Ludlow, Benjamin 
MacCoy, W. Logan 
MacCoy, Mrs. W. Logan 
MacNeill, William 
Madeira, Louis C. & Sons 
Madeira, Percy C, Jr. 
Martin, Mrs. Sydney E. 
Mason, Jane Graham 
Matteossian, Mrs. Herant 

McLean, William L., Jr. 
McMichael, Mrs. Emory 
McNeely, Florence 
Meigs, Arthur I. 
Mertz, Mrs. Oscar E. 
Mertz, Oscar E., Jr. 
Miles, Thoal^s H. 
Miller, Mrs. E. Clarence 
MiLLviLLE Mfg. Co. 
Minds, John H. 
Montgomery, Robert L. 
Montgomery, Mrs. Robert L. 
Moore, Mrs. Amory O. 
Morton, Mrs. Arthur V. 
Newbold, Mrs. John S. 
Newton, E. Swift 

Newton, Mrs. Jewett B. 
Oehrle Brothers 
Peck, Arthur 
Perot, T. Morris, Jr. 
Powers, Thomas Harris 
Proctor and Schwartz 
Provident Trust Co. 
Quaker Lace Co. 
Robbins, George A. 
Roberts, George Brinton 
Robins, Mrs. Thomas 


Schmidt, Charles E. 
Schoettle, Edwin J. 
ScHWEHN, Harry J. 
Semple, Helen 
Smith, J. Willison 
Smith, Mrs. Lewis Lawrence 
Steel Heddle Mfg. Co. 
Steele, Joseph M. 
Stokes, Mrs. Horace 
Stork, Mrs. Theophilus B. 
SuppLEE- Wills-Jones Milk Co. 
SuTRO, Paul E. ' 
Sykes Brothers, Inc. 
Taylor, John C. 
Thayer, Mrs. Sydney 
Thomas, T. Lewis 
Thropp, Mrs. Joseph E. 
Todd, Mrs. Forde Anderson 
ToNNER, Mrs. William T. 
TowNSEND, John Barnes 
TowNSEND, Mrs. John Barnes 
Vaughan, Mrs. Ira 
Warner, Langdon 
Wetherill and Brother 
Wheeler, Janet D. 


LIFE MEMBEKS (Contiiiiied) 

Whitall, Tatum Co. Wood, Mks. Chakles Martin 

White, Thomas Raebuhn Wood, Mrs. Richard D. 

White, Mrs. Thomas Raeburn Wriggins, Charles C. 

Williams, Mrs. David E. Wright, Mrs. Minturn T. 

Williams, Mrs. John S. Wright, Mrs. Raymond D. B. 

Williams, Parker S. Zimmerman, Mason W. 
Wistar, J. Morris 



Fairmount Park Art Association 
Hyde, James H. 
Jeffords, Walter M. 
Stokes, Mrs. S. Emlen 
WuRTs, Robert Kennedy 


Abbott, Harry D. 
Atwood, Mrs. John C, Jr. 
Bachman, Mr. and Mrs. 

Frank H. 
Bates, Daniel Moore 
Berwind, Mrs. Charles G. 
Bloch, Arthur 
Bodine, William W. 
Bonnell, Mrs. Henry H. 
Bradford, Mrs. Robert R. P. 
Breyer, Henry W., Jr. 
Bromley, Henry S. 
Brownell, Eleanor O. 
Converse, Mary E. 
Cooke, Mrs. Morris 

Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. 

Donald D. 
Drexel, Mrs. George W. 

du Pont, Mrs. Alfred I. 
Dykeman, Loeb and 

Fearon, Charles 
Fearon, Mrs. Charles 

Fels, Mrs. S. S. 
Fischer, A. Koerting 
Freeman, Mrs. Samuel M. 
Freund, Rudolph 
Garrett, R. E. 
Gates, Mrs. Thomas 
Gibbs, Benjamin 
Groff, Mrs. Charles G. 
Haas, Otto 
Harris, Mr. and Mrs. 

Henderson, Mrs. Samuel J. 
Ingersoll, .Teannie Hobart 
Lewis, Mrs. Anna B. 
Lippincott, C. Carroll 
Lloyd, H. Gates, Jr. 
McCurdy.Mrs.Josephine B. 
Morris, H. C. 
Moss Rose Manufacturing 

Murtagh, Mrs. J. C. 
Price, Eli Kirk, HI 
Quinn, Richard Lewis 
Rhoads, William G. 
Rivinus, E. F. 

Roberts, Graham 
Rosenbach Galleries, The 
Scheffey, Lewis C. 
Simon, Mrs. Stephen J. 
Smedley, William H. 
Snowden, Mrs. George G. 
Spahr, Boyd Lee 
Stevenson, Mr. and Mrs. 

John A. 
Stout, F. Sturgis 
Thomas, Arthur H. 
Thompson, Mrs. Arthur W. 
Thun, Mr. and Mrs. 

Tily, Herbert J. 
Turner, William Jay 
Wainwright, Mrs. T. F. 

Welsh, Mrs. C. Newbold 
Wheeler, Mrs. Walter S. 
Willard, Mrs. De Forest P. 
Williams, Mrs. Rogers 
Wood, Marion Biddle 
Woolman, Josephine T. 


Aaron, Mrs. Max N. 
Abbot, Elizabeth S. 
Abbott, Gertrude 
Aberle, Harry C Sr. 
Abrams, Edward 
Acton, Kesniel C. 
Adams, John Stokes 
Adamson, Mrs. C. B. 
Adelhelm, John S. 
Adler, Francis Heed 
Aertsen, Mrs. Guilliaem, Jr. 
Albrecht, H. Carl 
Alexander, William Clark 
Allen, Clifford P., Jr. 
Allen, Curtis 
Allen, Mrs. Curtis 
Allen, Eugene Y. 
Allen, Mrs. Frederick H. 
Allen, Mrs. Henry B. 
Allen, William J. P. 

Altermatt, Marie E. 
Amram, Philip W. 
Amsterdam, Mrs. Gustave 
Ancker, Mrs. Laurence L. 
Andersen, William E. 
Anderson, Mrs. John F. 
Anderson, W. M. 
Apel, Mrs. Elizabeth 
Archer, Mrs. F. Morse 
Armstrong, Kathrine S. 
Armstrong, Mrs. F. Wallis 
Arnold, Mrs. M. E. 
Ashton, George T. 
Ashton, Mrs. Leonard 
Ashton, Mrs. Thomas G. 
Atkinson, Elizabeth A. 
Atkinson, Gertrude 
Atkinson, James H. 
Atterbury, George R. 
Audenried, Mrs. Charles Y. 

Austin, Richard L. 
Avery, Horace W. 
Aydelotte, Frank 
Babbitt, Niles S. 
Bache, Caroline D. 
Bache, Margaret Hartman 
Bacon, Mrs. Albert E. 
Bacon, Mrs. Ellis W. 
Bacon, Mrs. Francis L. 
Bains, Edward 
Bains, Erskine 
Baird, Mrs. Charles H. 
Baird, Joseph 
Baker, Franklin D. 
Baker, Mrs. Louis C, Jr. 
Balch, Mrs. Edwin Swift 
Balch, Mrs. T. W. 
Baldwin, Mrs. Benjamin 
Ball, Alfred J. 
Ballard, Frederic Lyman 



Baltzly, Mrs. C. C. 
Bamberger, Mrs. Cora L. 
Banes, Mrs. Walter D. 
Barclay, Emily 
Barclay, Mrs. William 

Barnes, George Emerson 
Barnes, Mrs. James 
Barnes, Mrs. John Hampton 
Barratt, Alfred 
Barringer, Brandon 
Barringer, Mrs. Daniel 

Barrows, Mrs. Donald B. 
Barrows, Mrs. Kenneth 
Bartol, Eleanor G. 
Bartol, Mary Grier 
Bateman, T. H. 
Baton, Henry E. 
Battles, Mrs. Austin 
Bauer, Harry E. 
Bauer, Mrs. Russell J. 
Baugh, Mrs. Arthur P. 
Bausher, Mrs. Solon D. 
Baxter, C. C. 
Baylis, Mrs. William 
Beale, Edward F., 3rd 
Beale, Leonard T. 
Beath, Estate of Anna R. 
Beck, Charles W., Jr. 
Beck, Mrs. William L. 
Becker, Abraham J. 
Bedford, J. Claude 
Bein, Amelia E. 
Bell, C. Herbert 
Belmont, L. \. 
Bendiner, Alfred 
Bennett, Mary H. 
Benson, Mrs. James F. 
Benson, R. Dale, Jr. 
Benson, Mrs. Richard 
Bentley, Mrs. R. Peel 
Bertolette, Helen 
Berwind, Mrs. Henry A., Jr. 
Beta Gamma Sigma 

Bettison, AVilliam Reese 
Beury, Charles E. 
Bewley, Catherine M. 
Biddle, Mrs. Alexander 
Biddle, Alice McMurtrie 
Biddle, Christine W. 
Biddle, Mrs, Clement 
Biddle, Edward M. 
Biddle, Mrs. Edward W. 
Biddle, Francis 
Biddle, Mrs. H. W. 
Biddle, Mrs. Livingston L. 
Bieler, Louis H. 
Birdsall, Joseph C. 
Bissell, E. Perot 

Blackburne, Agnes C. 
Blagden, Mrs. A. S. 
Blai, Boris 

Blaisdell, Viola Margaret 
Blakiston, Emma 
Blechschmidt, D. Case 
Bloch, Mrs. Bernard 
Bloch, Jules 
Block, Mrs. Gordon A. 
Block, Gordon A., Jr. 
Blumenthal, Mrs. Jacob 
Blumenthal, Mrs. Joseph 
Blumenthal, Moses L. 
Bohlen, Catherine 
Bohlen, Mrs. Robert 
Bok, W. Curtis 
Bole, Mrs. John Clark 
Bonsall, Alice R. 
Borden, Mrs. E. Shirley 
Borie, Charles L. 
Bostock, Edward C. 
Bostwick, Mrs. Margaret B. 
Bower, Mrs. George R. 
Boyer, Mrs. Francis 
Boyer, Mrs. Philip 
Bradford, J. S. 
Bradley, Mrs. Newell C. 
Branin, Dorothy A. 
Braun, Mrs. Arnold O. 
Brazier, Mrs. H. Bartol 
Bregy, Mrs. Louis 
Brewster, C. Barton 
Breyer, Mrs. Henry W. 
Brice, Mrs. C. Fred 
Brickley, Edmund B. 
Brinton, Clarence C. 
Brinton, Mrs. Clarence C. 
Brinton, Mrs. Joseph Hill 
Brock, Mrs. Arthur 
Brock, Elizabeth N. 
Brock, Mrs. John Penn 
Brock, J. Spencer 
Brodsky, Jacob H. 
Bromley, Mrs. Charles S. 
Bromley, Joseph H., Jr. 
Brooke, Mrs. Robert E. 
Brooks, A. J. 
Brown, Mrs. Charles T. 
Brown, Clarence M. 
Brown, Dee Carlton 
Brown, Elizabeth S. 
Brown, Mrs. Everett H., Jr. 
Brown, Mrs. Francis Shunk 
Brown, Henry L, Jr. 
Brown, Herbert 
Brown, Paul G. 
Brown, Mrs. Richard P. 
Brown, Mrs. Samuel B. 
Brown, Mrs. T. Wistar 
Brown, Mrs. Wilson H. 
Browning, Mrs. Edward 

Bruen, Catherine A. 
Buckley, Edward S., Jr. 
Budd, Edward G., Jr. 
Bullard, Alfred 
Bullitt, Margaret E. 
Bullitt, Mrs. Orville H. 
Bullock, Mrs. Benjamin 
Burnett, Mrs. W. Emory 
Burpee, Mrs. W. Atlee, Jr. 
Burr,- Charles W. 
Burr, Mrs. Edward H. 
Burt, Edith B. 
Burt, M. Theodora 
Butcher, Mrs. Howard, Jr. 
Buten, Harry M. 
Butler, Mrs. Charles 

Noble, Sr. 
Butler, Mrs. George 

Butler, Mrs. M. R. 
Buzby, Charles E., Jr. 
Buzby, Ethel M. 
Cadwalader, Mrs. Lambert 
Cadwalader, Mary Helen 
Cadwalader, Mrs. 

Williams B. 
Calder, Mrs. W. C. 
Caldwell, Mrs. J. E. 
Calvert, Mrs. F. H. 
Calwell, Mrs. Charles S. 
Caner, Mrs. Gerald W. 
Caner, Mrs. Harrison K. 
Cantrell, Helen 
Cardeza, T. D. 1\L 
Carpenter, John T. 
Carr, Mrs. Harry C. 
Carson, Joseph 
Carter, Mrs. Charles L. 
Catlin, Mrs. Sheldon 
Cavendish, Mrs. George 

S. G. 
Chadwick-CoUins, Mrs. 

Chamberlain, Mrs. W. 

Chaniberlin, Mrs. 

William B. 
Chambers, Francis T. 
Chambers, Francis T., Jr. 
Chambers, J. Howard 
Chance, Edwin M. 
Chandlee, Edward E. 
Chandler, Elizabeth L. 
Chaplin, Chas. C. G. 
Chaplin, Mrs. Chas. C. G. 
Chapman, Mrs. Henry 
Chapman, ^Irs. John P. 
Chase, Mrs. Randall 
Cheston, E. Calvert 
Cheston, Mrs. J. Hamilton 
Chew, Mrs. Benjamin 



Chew, Elizabeth B. 
Chew, Oswald 
Chrystie, Walter 
Church, Herbert 
Church, Mrs. Herbert 
Clark, Bertha 
Clark, Mrs. Clarence H. 
Clark, Eleanor F. 
Clark, Henry F. 
Clark, Mrs. John G. 
Clark, Mrs. Joseph Sill 
Clark, Mrs. Lewis Neilson 
Clark, Percy H. 
Clark, Roy E. 
Clark, Mrs. Stuart Benson 
Clarke, A. Vinton 
Clarke, Mrs. John M. 
Clay, Josephine A. 
Clement, Alice W. 
Clement, M. Withington 
Clement, Mrs. M. 

Clement, Mrs. Samuel M. 
Clerf, Louis H. 
Clothier, Isaac H., Jr. 
Clothier, Mrs. Isaac H., Jr. 
Clothier, Mr. and Mrs. 

Morris L. 
Cluett, George A. 
Coale, Edith S. 
Coates, Mrs. J. Lloyd 
Coates, Mrs. Lloyd Morris 
Cobden, Mrs. A. B. 
Coe, Mrs. Curtis E. 
Colahan, Mrs. John B. 3rd 
Coleman, Mrs. F. Stokes 
Coleman, Mrs. G. Dawson 
Coles, Mrs. Strieker 
Colket, Mrs. C. Howard 
Colling^'ood, Jennie 
Conlan, Mrs. Walter A. 
Conlen, William J. 
Connett, Mrs. Harold 
Connor, John J. 
Cook, Mrs. Chester P. 
Cooke, Jay 
Cooke, Mrs. Jay 
Cooper, Walter I. 
Corey, William B. 
Corning, Mrs. John B. 
Corson, Mrs. Newton W. 
Coward, Mrs. Joseph 
Cowperthwait, Mrs. 

Joseph B. 
Coxe, Mrs. Charles E. 
Coxe, Mrs. Eckley B., 3rd 
Craig, Mrs. Donald W. 
Crawford, Mrs. Andrew 

Croft, Samuel G. 
Crosby, Arthur U. 

Crossan, Mrs. Edward T. 
Crowder, Emma A. 
Crozier, Mrs. David E. 
Cummings, Howard C. 
Curran, James 
Cutler, Walter P. 
Dales, E. Lewis 
Dannenbaum, Mrs. Edwin 
Dannenbaum, Mrs. Harry 

Mrs. Hermann 
Dashiell, Mrs. Phillip T. 
Davenport, Mrs. Russell W. 
David, Mrs. Edward W. 
Davidson, Philip L. 
Davis, Edna C. 
Davis, Eleanor Bushnell 
Davis, Henry L. 
Davis, Mrs. W. John 
Dawes, James H. 
Day, Mrs. Frank Miles 
Dean, Georgeanna F. 
Dearden, Mrs. Edward 

Deaver, Mrs. John B. 
Dechert, Mrs. Robert 
Decker, T. Frank 
Deeter, Mrs. Pa.xson 
Delcher, Irving B. 
DeLuca, Charles Q. 
Deming, George E. 
Dercum, Mary DeHaven 
De Wolf, Mrs. Halsey 
Dexter, Charles L. 
Dickey, Mrs. Charles D. 
Dickinson, Philemon 
Dickson, Mrs. Arthur G. 
Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. 

William T. 
Dilks, Mrs. John H. 
Dilks, W. Howard 
Dillon, Edward Saunders 
Dilworth, Richardson 
Disston, S. Horace 
Dixon, Mrs. Edwin 

Doak, Charles B. 
Dolan, Mrs. Brooke 
Dolan, Mrs. Clarence W. 
D'Olier, Airs. Francis W. 
Doll, Josephine 
Donnelly, L. M. 
Doran, Josephine L. 
Dougherty, Mrs. Thomas 

Doughten, William S. 
Doughten, William W. 
Downs, Mrs. Norton 
Drabenstadt, George R. 
Drayton, Frederick R. 
Drucker, Jerome 

Drueding, Caspar 
Duane, Mrs. Russell 
DuBarry, William H. 
Duer, John VanBuren 
Duer, Mrs. John VanBuren 
Duer, Mrs. S. Naudain 
Dulles, Mrs. Heatly C. 
Dunham, Mrs. Lloyd 
Dunn, Mrs. Charles B. 
Dunn, Mrs. George Garrett 
Duveen Brothers 
Earle, Doris 
Earle, Mary Pardee 
Earp, Anne Tucker 
Eastman, Mrs. Nedom A. 
Eastwick, Abram T. 
Eastwick, Joseph L. 
Eckert, Josephine S. 
Edmonds, Franklin Spencer 
Edmonds, Mrs. Franklin 

Ehle, Mrs. Archibald Hyde 
Ehret, Mrs. Harry 
Eisenbrey, Anna E. 
Elliott, George A. 
Elliott, Mrs. William J. 
Ellis, Mrs. Thomas Biddle 
Ely, Gertrude S. 
Ely, Van Horn, Jr. 
Emerson, Victor Frederick 
Emerson, Mrs. Victor 

Emhardt, William H. 
Emlen, Mrs. Samuel 
Engle, Lydia C. 
Engle, Mrs. Roy W. 
English, Caroline C. 
English, Mrs. Chancellor C. 
Erdman, W. Kenny 
Eshleman, Mrs. Benjamin 
Esty, Mrs. Robert P. 
Ettelson, Henry J. 
Etting, Emlen Pope 
Etting, Mrs. Emlen Pope 
Evans, Mrs. Edmund C. 
Evans, Mrs. Ralph B. 
Evans, Rowland 
Evans, Thomas 
Eves, Mrs. Curtis C. 
Eysmans, Julien L. 
Fable, Frederick A. 
Fagan, Emma Lowry 
Fairman, Mrs. G. E. 
Farley, Mrs. M. N. 
Farnum, Henry W. 
Farnum, Mrs. Henry W. 
Farraday, Thomas P. 
Farrell, Mrs. Katherine 
Fassitt, Mr. and Mrs. 

John H. 
Fawley, J. Russell 



Febiger, Mrs. Christian 
Feldman, Jacob B. 
Felton, J. Sibley 
Fenninger, Mrs. Carl W. 
Fernley, Hattie M. 
Fetter, Theodore R. 
Fife, Mrs. Charles A. 
Finckel, Eliza Royal 
Finletter, Mrs. Edwin M. 
Fisher, Mrs. E. Monroe 
Fisher, Mrs. Philip B. 
Fisher, Samuel 
Fisher, Thomas 
Fleisher, Henry H. 
Fleisher, Louis M. 
Fleisher, Mrs. Louis M. 
Fleisher, S. S. 
Fletcher, Mrs. Jane Gordon 
Flint, George 
Flock, S. M., Jr. 
Flood, Mrs. T. Bromley 
Foerderer, Mrs. Edward 
Foerderer, Elsie 
Foerderer, Percival E. 
Folz, Stanley 
Ford, Mrs. Frank J. 
Forster, H. Walter 
Foster, Richard W. 
Foulke, Wm. G., 2nd 
Foulke, Mrs. W. Longfellow 
Fox, Mrs. Alexander M., Jr. 
Fox, Mrs. Caleb F., Jr. 
Fox, Helen A. 
Fox, Joseph Craig 
Fox, Mrs. Wm. Henry 
Francine, Laura 
Franklin, Mrs. Walter S. 
Frazier, Mrs. W. West, 3rd 
Freed, Morris A. 
Freeman, Addison B. 
Freeman, Albert L. 
Freeman, George C. 
Freeman, Mrs. Harold A. 
Freeman, Mrs. M. M. 
Freeman, Samuel Miller 
Fries, Emma R. 
Funk, Nevin E. 
Furness, Mrs. Radclyffe 
Fussell, Robert 
Galey, William T., Jr. 
Gallaudet, John C. 
Gammon, Mrs. George 

Garcin, Mrs. Edward H. 
Gardiner, Mrs. John, Jr. 
Garrett, Alfred C. 
Garrett, Mrs. Alfred C. 
Gaskill, Mrs. Jos. H. 
Gates, Jay 
Gates, Mrs. Jay 
Geddes, Mrs. A. E. 

Gentle, Mrs. James C. 
Gerenbeck, Franklin C. 
Gerenbeck, George 
Gerhard, Albert P. 
Gerhard, Mrs. William G. 
Gerstell, Nancy 
Gessner, Howard R. 
Gest, Lillian 
Gest, Mrs. William P. 
Getty, Harry S. 
Gibbs, George F. 
Gibson, Mrs. John 

Gideon, Winfred S., 3rd 
Gilkyson, Hamilton H. 
Gill, Mrs. Charles D. 
Gill, John D. 

Gillingham, Mrs.Harrold E. 
Gilpin, Mrs. John C. 
Gimbel, Mrs. Chas. 
Goldschmidt, Mrs. Samuel 
Good, Lloyd 
Goodall, H. W. 
Goodman, Mrs. Samuel 
Graham, Mrs. Fred W. W. 
Grange, Mrs. William D. 
Grant, Mrs. Francis Clark 
Gray, William F. 
Grayson, George S., Jr. 
Green, Mrs. Robert M. 
Greenberg, Joseph J. 
Greene, Ryland Warriner 
Greenough, Cornelia 
Gribbel, Mrs. J. Bancker 
Gribbel, W. Griffin 
In memory of 

Mrs. J. P. Crozer Griffith 
Griest, Thomas H. 
Griscom, Mrs. J. Milton 
Groff, Mrs. Walter C. 
Gross, Joseph W. 
Guetter, Julius 
Guffy, Edythe M. 
Guggenheim, S. E. 
Gunthrop, Mrs. Wm. P. 
Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. 
Hacker, Mrs. Arthur H. 
Hacker, Elizabeth D. 
Haehnlen, Mrs. Walter L. 
Hagan, Peter P. 
Hagstoz, Arthur T. 
Hall, Clarence E. 
Hall, Mabel Bruce 
Hallowell, Helen R. 
Hallowell, Mrs. J. Wallace, 

Halton, Thomas H., Sr. 
Hamill, Mrs. Samuel McC. 
Hammer, Jean 
Hammond, Mrs. L. Jay 
Hancock, Mrs. F. Woodson 

Hancock, James H. 
Hand, Helen G. 
Hansche, Maude B. 
Hansell, Mrs. Alfred 

Hansen, Mrs. Otto E. 
Harbison, Helen D. 
Hardt, Frank M. 
Hardt, J. William 
Hare, Esther B. 
Hare, T. Truxtun 
Harris, David W. 
Harris, Mrs. Frazer 
Harris, J. Andrews, 3rd 
Harris, Mrs. J. Andrews, 3rd 
Harris, Mrs. James Russell 
Harris, Linden T. 
Harrison, Dorothy 
Harrison, George L. 
Harrison, Mrs. George L. 
Harrison, Mrs. Harry W. 
Harrison, Mrs. John, Jr. 
Harrison, William Welsh, Jr. 
Hart, Olive Ely 
Hart, Mrs. Thomas 
Hart, Mrs. William H. 
Hartshorne, Mrs. Edward 

Hartung, Francis C. 
Hartzell, Mrs. F. C. 
Haskell, Harry G. 
Haskins, Mrs. Harold 
Hassold, Carl F. R. 
Hastings, John V. 
Hatfield, Charles J. 
Hatfield, Mrs. James S. 
Haupt, Grace G. 
Havey, Charles F. 
Haviland, James T. 
Hawthorne, Mrs. Herbert 

Hay, Mrs. Charles 
Hays, Annie B. 
Hayt, Mrs. Todd 
Hayward, Anna Howell 
Hayward, Mrs. Nathan 
Hazard, Spencer P. 
Headman, Anna E. 
Heberton, Robert M. 
Helbert, George K. 
Hellerman, Mrs. Harry H. 
Henderson, Mrs. George 
Henderson , Mrs. George R. 
Henderson, Mrs. Joseph W. 
Henning, Mary E. 
Henry, Mrs. Bayard 
Henry, George W., Jr. 
Henry, Mrs. Seton 
Hensel, Mrs. E. Caven 
Hepburn, Mrs. 

Charles J., Jr. 



Hepworth, Florence L. 
Herben, Stephen Joseph 
Herkness, Mrs. Lindsay C. 
Hetzel, Sylvia B. 
Heuer, Henry F. 
Heymann, Roy A. 
Hibbs, Helen 
Highley, Mrs. George N. 
Hill, Mrs. J. Bennett 
Hill, Mrs. John Parker 
Hilles, Franklin S. 
Hinchman, Mrs. C. Russell 
Hires, Mrs. Charles E., Jr. 
Hoare, Daniel W. 
Hoffman, Mrs. C. F. 
Hoffman, C. Fenno 
Hogg, J. Renwick 
Hogg, Mrs. J. Renwick 
Hogle, Lawrence 
Hogue, Mrs. Robert M. 
Holden, Mrs. Hale Jr. 
Holden, Hallie K. 
Hollingsworth, Mrs. John P. 
Hood, Mrs. George Gowen 
Hopkinson, Mrs. Edward 
Hopper, Marie Louise 
Horner, Hannah Mee 
Horstmann, Mrs. Walter 
Horstmann, Mrs. William H. 
Horton, Allen F. 
Houston, Samuel F. 
Howard, Mrs. Edgar B. 
Howard, Morton 
Howe, Charlotte 
Howe, George 
Howell, Cooper 
Howell, Josephine F. 
Huber, Mrs. John Y., Jr. 
Hudson, H. Lea 
Huey, Mrs. Arthur B. 
Hughes, A. E. 
Hughes, Esther M. 
Huntoon, D. T. V. 
Hurlburt, W. Merritt 
Huston, Laetitia P. 
Huston, Mar3' Perot 
Hutchinson, A. P. 
Hutchinson, Katharine P. 
Hutchinson, Mrs. S. 

Hutchinson, Mrs. 

Sydney E. 
Huttinger, Mrs. E. Paul 
Iliff, Mrs. Arthur R. 
Illman, Adelaide T. 
Ilsley, Edward 
Indahl, M. C. 
Ingersoll, George E. 
Ingersoll, George F. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. George F. 
Ingersoll, Phebe W. 

Ingersoll, Robert S., Jr. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. Robert S., Jr. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. R. Sturgis 
Irvine, Mrs. James 
Irwin, Mrs. Samuel B. 
Jackson, Mrs. Joseph 

Jacobs, Mrs. George W., Jr. 
Jacobs, Mrs. Yarnall 
Jamison, John M. 
Jarden, Mrs. Walter H. 
Jeanes, Mrs. Henry S. 
Jeanes, Mrs. Isaac W. 
Jeanes, Mrs. Joseph Y. 
Jefferys, Mrs. Edward M. 
Jenkins, Mrs. Theodore F. 
Jenks, Mrs. John Story 
Jenks, Mrs. Robert D. 
Jennings, Mrs. Charles B. 
Johnson, Mrs. Alba B. 
Johnson, Mrs. Alba B., Jr. 
Johnson, Emory R. 
Johnson, Florence M. 
Johnson, Harry E. 
Johnson, Mrs. Mary D. 
Johnson, Walter James 
Johnston, D. V. 
Joiner, Franklin 
Jones, Arthur Woodruff 
Jones, Henr.v Hand 
Jones, Mrs. J. Barclay 
Jones, Livingston E. 
Jones, Mrs. Livingston E. 
Jones, Mrs. Spencer L. 
Jones, Thomas E. 
Jordan, Frederick 
Jordan, Mrs. Max 
Jordan, Mrs. T. Carrick 
Junkin, George B. 
Junkin, Mrs. George B. 
Justice, Mrs. George L. 
Kaeser, Charles W., Jr. 
Kain, Mrs. Peter 
Katz, Mrs. William H. 
Katzenberg, Mrs. 

Lucien, Jr. 
Katzenstein, Mrs. Walter 
Kaufman, Frank M. 
Keator, Mrs. John Frisbee 
Keith, Mrs. Sidney W. 
Keith, Mrs. Sidney W., Jr. 
Kelley, George E. 
Kendall, Mrs. Paul 
Kendrick, Mrs. Murdoch 
Kent, A. Atwater, Jr. 
Kenworthy, Mrs. Thomas 
Ketcham, Howard 
Kimball, Fiske 
Kincaid, William 
Kind, Mrs. Paul A. 
Kind, Mrs. Philip 

King, Mrs. Albert F. A. 
King, Katharine S. 
King, Lydia E. 
Kingsley, Wm. H. 
Kingsley, Mrs. Wm. H. 
Kinnard, Mrs. Leonard 
Kinsey, Helen F. 
Kirk, Mrs. Edward C. 
Kirschbaum, Alan 
Klahr, Emma 
In memory of 

Wilbur Paddock Klapp 
Klein, Louis F. 
Klein, Max D. 
Klein, Samuel A. 
Klein, Mrs. Thomas 
Klemm, Mrs. J. George, Jr. 
Knabe, Lola E. 
Kneass, Edwards 
Kneedler, Howard S., Jr. 
Knight, D. Allen 
Knowles, Frank Crozer 
Knowles, Richard 
Kohn, Alfred 
Kohn, Bernard 
Kolb, Alice May 
Koyl, George Simpson 
Koyl, Mrs. George Simpson 
Kraus, Gilbert J. 
Krauss, Mrs. Sydney L. 
Kremer, John 
Krewson, W. Stanleigh 
Krumbhaar, Mrs. C. 

Kuemmerle, Gustave C. 
Kuhn, C. Hartman 
Kunkel, Elizabeth B. 
LaBoiteaux, Mrs. Isaac 
Lacey, Mrs. J. Madison 
Laird, Mrs. J. Packard 
Lakey, Arthur B. 
Lakey, Mrs. Arthur B. 
Lamb, Mrs. William H. 
Landenberger, Mrs. J. L. 
Langston, Samuel M. 
Langston, Mrs. Samuel M. 
LaPlace, Mrs. Louis B. 
Larzelere, John L. 
Lauck, Mrs. Gerold M. 
Lauer, Conrad N. 
Lavino, Edwin M. 
Law, Margaret L. 
Lawler, Percy E. 
Lawson, Harry 
Lea, Van Antwerp 
Leaming, Mrs. E. B. 
Lear, John B., Jr. 
Leas, Mabel Alice 
Lechner, Harvey L. 
Lee, Mildred W. 
Lee, Mrs. P. Blair 



Lee, Mrs. Walter Estell 
Leedom, Mrs. Charles 
Leeds, Mrs. Morris E. 
Lefton, Al Paul 
Leisenring, Mrs. Edward B. 
Lennig, Rufus King 
Leopold, Mrs. R. S. 
Levering, Frank D. 
Levinson, Max 
Levy, Alexander S. 
Levy, Howard S. 
Levy, Lionel Farraday 
Levy, Mrs. Lionel Farraday 
Levy, Victor 
Lewis, Anna Shippen 
Lewis, Charles A. 
Lewis, Mrs. Clarence J., Jr. 
Lewis, ClifiFord, Jr. 
Lewis, Mrs. Clifford, Jr. 
Lewis, Clifford, 3rd 
Lewis, Mrs. Francis A. 
Lewis, H. G. 
Lewis, Mrs. Howard W. 
Lewis, Mrs. John 

Frederick, Jr. 
Lewis, Shippen 
Lewis, Mrs. William Draper 
Lieberman, Alexander 
Lindenmeyer, Mrs. M. M. 
Lingelbach, William E., Jr. 
Linn, Mrs. William B. 
Linton, M. Albert 
Lippincott, Mrs. Bertram 
Lippincott, Mrs. Joseph W. 
Lloyd, Mrs. Horatio Gates, 

Lloyd, Richard 
Lloyd, Mrs. Stacy B. 
Lochhead, Catherine P. 
Locke, Mrs. Robert W. 
Loeb, Mrs. Adolf 
Loeb, Mrs. David Stern 
Loeb, Ludwig 
Logan, Mrs. John W. 
Logan, Robert R. 
Long, Walter E. 
Longaker, Daniel 
Longshore, William A. 
Longstreth, Mrs. Howard 
Louchheim, Mrs. Joseph A. 
Louchheim, Mrs. William S. 
Low, Mrs. Howe 
Lucas, Mrs. H. Spencer 
Lucas, Mrs. William W. 
Lukens, Margaret M. 
Lynes, Mr. and Mrs. 

Mabie, Walter C. 
Mac Alpine, Mrs. Lilla M. 
MacCoy, Marjorie N. 
Macdonald, Mrs. Robin 

MacGeorge, Beatrice 
Maddock, Henry A. 
Madeira, Louis C, 4th 
Madeira, Mrs. Louis C, 4th 
Magee, George W. 
Magill, James P. 
Mann, Bernard 
Manning, Frederick J. 
Marceau, Henri 
Margerum, Bess 
Markoe, Mrs. Harry 
Marshall, Sara T. 
Marshall, Thomas R. 
Marston, Mrs. C. Harold 
Martin, Mrs. Albert 
Martin, E. Gwen 
Maslin, Mrs. Cyril B. 
Mason, Mary T. 
Mason, William Clarke 
Mason, Mrs. William Clarke 
Massey, Frank H. 
Masterman, Dorothy 
Mathers, Frank F., Inc. 
Mathers, Mrs. Frank F. 
Mathewson, Robert J. 
Matthews, Mrs. Louis I. 
Maule, Margaret C. 
Maulsby, Matilda 
Mauran, Frank 
Maxwell, Mrs. John R. 
Mayer, Mrs. Clinton O. 
Mayer, Mrs. Henry C. 
McAdoo, Mrs. Henry M. 
McAllister, Mrs. J. 

McAlpin, David H. 
McBurney, Mrs. Andrew M . 
McCahan, Mrs. William 

J., Jr. 
McCall, Virginia A. 
McCarthy, D. J. 
McCarthy, Mrs. D. J. 
McCawley,Mrs.William M. 
McClelland, George W. 
McClenahan, Mrs. 

William U. 
McCloskey, Mrs. John F. 
McCook, Mrs. Walter 
McCormick, Mrs. Vance 
McCouch, Mrs. Eric A. 
McCracken, Robt. T. 
McCreery, Mrs. Samuel 
McCullough, Mrs. 

Edmund H. 
McCurdy, Mrs. J. Aubrey 
McElroy, Mrs. Clayton 
McGlone, Bartgis 
McGowin, Mrs. R. S. 
Mcllhenny, Francis S., Jr. 
Mcllvain, Mrs. J. Gibson 
Mclntire, A. Reed 

McKean, Mrs. Bispham 
McKean, Nancy B. 
McLain, Mrs. Louis 
McLean, Robert 
McLean, Robert L. 
McLean, Mrs. William L., Jr. 
McLellan, Ralph 
McManus, Charles J. 
McMullan, James 
McMullan, Mrs. James 
McMullin, Mrs. David, Jr. 
McOwen, Mrs. Frederick 
McShea, John B. 
Mechling, Mrs. B. Franklin, 

Meigs, Mrs. John F., 2nd 
Meil, William L 
Meirs, Mrs. William 

Mendenhall, Georgianna A. 
Merrick, Mary R. 
Merrick, Mrs. Samuel 

Mertz, Oscar E. 
Meyers, Clarence L. 
Miller, Mrs. Charles C. 
Miller, E. Spencer 
Miller, George 
Miller, Mrs. James C. 
Miller, Walter P. 
Millville Manufacturing 

Mink, George W., Jr. 
Mirkil, I. Hazleton 
Mitchell, George 
Mitchell, Mrs. J. Clayton 
Mitchell, Mrs. James F., Jr. 
Montgomery, Mary Binney 
Montgomery, W. W., Jr. 
Moore, Coleman B. 
Moore, Mrs. Coleman B. 
Moore, Edgar B. 
Moore, Mrs. H. McKnight 
Moore, J. Clark, Jr. 
Moorhouse, Mrs. H. Wilson 
Morgan, Mrs. F. Corlies 
Morgan, Mrs. Reed A. 
Morrell, Mrs. Edward deV. 
Morris, Mrs. A. Saunders 
Morris, Caspar Wistar 
Morris, Mrs. Caspar Wistar 
Morris, Ellen 
Morris, F. W., Jr. 
Morris, Harrison S. 
Morris, I. Wistar 
Morris, Mrs. I. Wistar 
Morris, Marriott C. 
Morris, Sophia 
Morris, William P. 
Mortimoore, Mrs. Charles 
Mosley, R. V. 



Moyer, Allen B. 
Mueller, Charles G. 
Musser, Mrs. Charles S. 
Myers, W. Heyward 
Nalle, Mrs. Jesse 
Neale, James B. 
Neilson, Mrs. Lewis 
Neubauer, Lorenz 
Newbold, Mrs. Arthur E. 
Newburger, Mrs. Frank L. 
Newhall, C. Stevenson 
Newhall, Mrs. Daniel A. 
Newkirk, Martha Bacon 
Newton, A. G. 
Niblo, James M. 
Niesson, Arthur A. 
Norberg, Rudolph C. 
Norris, Mrs. Chas. C, Jr. 
Norris, George W. 
North, C. Ruth 
North, John Paul 
Nye, Mrs. Robert B. 
Oakley, Mrs. Thornton 
Obermayer, Leon J. 
Odenwelder, Asher J. 
Oelbermann, Mrs. Julius 
Okie, R. Brognard 
O'Neill, W. Paul 
O'Neill, Mrs. W. Paul 
Orlemann, Henry P. 
Orr, George P. 
Ortlepp, Wm. H. 
Ortlip, Harry S. 
Otto, Arthur B. 
Otto, Beatrice M. 
Otto, John Henry 
Packard, Mrs. Francis R. 
Packard, George R., Jr. 
Packard, Mrs. John H., 

Page, Mrs. Howard Wurts 
Painter, Mrs. Herbert B. 
Palmer, Mrs. Frederic 
Pancoast, Mrs. .41bert 
Park, Marion Edwards 
Park, Mrs. William 
Parke, E. Hamilton 
Parrish. Morris L. 
Patterson, Mrs. George 

Patton, Mrs. J. Lee 
Paul, A. J. Drexel 
Paul, W. P. 
Paulson, Frances E. 
Pears, Thomas C, Jr. 
Pearson, Mrs. Joseph T. 
Pearson, Joshua Ash 
Pease, Mrs. Henry H 
Peck, Mrs. Arthur 
Pedersen, Mrs. Erling H. 
Peirce, Thomas May 

Peirce, Wilmot Grant 
Peirce, Mrs. Wilmot Grant 
Pendleton, Constance 
Penington, Mrs. Albin G. 
Pennegar, Mrs. Lee A. 
Pennsylvania Society of 

Miniature Painters 
Pennypacker, Bevan A. 
Penrose, Mrs. d'Este 
Pepper, Mrs. B. Franklin 
Pepper, William 
Pepper, Mrs. William 
Perkins, Charles C. 
Perkins, Mrs. T. H. Dudley 
Perot, Mrs. Henry F. 
Perrin, Charles C. 
Pettit, Mrs. Horace 
Pew, Arthur E. 
Pew, Mrs. J. Edgar 
Pew, J. N., Jr. 
Pew, Mrs. John G. 
Pew, Mrs. Walter C. 
Pfaelzer, Mrs. Frank 
Pharo, Mrs. Walter W. 
Philler, William R. 
Pierce, Guy C. 
Piatt, Mrs. Charles 
Piatt, John O. 
Pocock, J. J. 
Polk, Mrs. William D. 
Pomeroy, John Nevin 
Porcher, Samuel 
Porter, Elva 
Porter, Mrs. W. Hobart 
Post, Mrs. L. .Arnold 
Potts, William M. 
Powers, Mrs. Fred Perry 
Price, Philip 
Price, Walter F. 
Prime, Alice M. 
Pugh, Anne J. 
Purviance, Julia Evelyn 
Purviance, Mrs. J. Nelson 
Putnam, Mrs. Earl B. 
Putney, R- Emerson 
Quin, Katherine McK. 
Rabe, Mrs. J. S. 
Rader, Mrs. Archibald 

Raiziss, Mrs. Anna 
Ramsdell, Sayre 
Randolph, Evan 
Randolph, Mrs. Evan 
Randolph, Hampton C. 
Ranken, Harold R. 
Ransley. Mrs. Harry Clay 
Rea, Robert W. 
Read, William B. 
Reath, Mrs. Benjamin 
Reath, Thomas 

Reber, J. Howard 
Rebman, Henry J. 
Rebmann, G. Ruhland, Jr. 
Redman, Mrs. John L. 
Reed, Mrs. Alan H. 
Reed, Jacob, Sons 
Reed, Luther D. 
Reel, Ida Virginia 
Reese, Warren S. 
Reeves, Mrs. A. S. 
Reeves, Mrs. F. B., Jr. 
Reeves, Mrs. Horace A. 
Reichert, Emma H. 
Reichman, Mr. and Mrs. 

Arthur \. 
Reid, Elizabeth N. 
Reilly, Mrs. Joseph H. 
Reisner, Mrs. Walter L. 
Reuss, William 
Rhoads, Lydia W. 
Rhoads, Owen B. 
Rhoads, William E. 
Richardson, Grace P. 
Richardson, Mrs. 

Tolbert N. 
Richmond, Francis H. 
Richter, B. Nathaniel 
Ridgway, Mrs. Thomas 
Riggs, Robert 
Ristine, Mrs. Charles S. 
Ritter, R. M. 
Rivel, Thomas 
Rivinus, Mrs. E. Florens 
Rivise, Charles W. 
Robb, Mrs. Henry B. 
Robb, Max 
Robbins, Frederick R. 
Robbins, Mrs. George S. 
Roberts, Charles B., 3rd 
Roberts, George W. B. 
Roberts, H. Radclyffe 
Roberts, Isaac W. 
Robertson, Wilfrid H. 
Robinson, Mrs. Dwight 

Robinson, Mrs. Louis 

Robinson, Mrs. Samuel 
Rockey, Chas. S. 
Rockower, Daniel 
Rodgers, Mary L. 
Rohr, W. H. 
Root, Joseph L. 
Rorer, Elizabeth U. 
Rosen, Morris 
Rosen, Rose 
Rosenbaum, Robert 
Rosenbaum, Samuel R. 
Rosenbloom. Fred L. 
Rosenbloom, Hiram 



Rosengarten, Mrs. 

Adolph G. 
Rosengarten, Frederic 
Rosengarten, Mrs. 

George D. 
Rosengarten, Mrs. Harold 
Rosengarten, Mrs. J. 

Rosengarten, Joseph G. 
Rosenwald, Mrs. Lessing .J. 
Ross, Mrs. Henry A. 
Ross, Sophia L. 
Ross, T. Edward 
Rowan, Stephen C. 
Rowland, Louis H. 
Rowland, Mrs. Louis H. 
Rowland, Mrs. Wm. O., Jr. 
Rumpp, Marie W. 
Runk, Louis H. 
Rusby, Mrs. John Morrell 
Russell, Mrs. C. J. 
Russell, Norman F. S. 
Rust, Harry R. 
Ryder, Grace G. 
Sachsenmaier, George 
Sailer, A. Jackson 
Sailer, Emily W. 
Samuel, Bernard 
Sanson, Mrs. Albert W. 
Sargent, Mrs. S. Worcester 
Sargent, Mrs. Winthrop 
Saul, Mrs. Maurice B. 
Saul, Maurice Bower 
Saul, Walter Biddle 
Saul, Mrs. ^^'alter Biddle 
Savage, Mrs. Ernest C. 
Sa.\, Percival M. 
Say lor, Harold D. 
Sayre, Frank G. 
Scattergood, Mrs. Alfred G 
Scattergood, J. Henry 
Scattergood, Mrs. Thomas 
Schaeffer, Mrs. Sadie 
Schaffer, William L 
Schaffer, Mrs. William L 
Schaub, F. Carter 
Schekter, Yale L. 
Schell, S. Gertrude 
Schenck, Mrs. Edwin 
Schenck, Eunice Morgan 
Schenck, Julius 
Schireson, Henry J. 
Schmidt. Henry R. 
Schnader, Mrs. William A. 
Schneider, Mrs. Karl J. 
Schoettle, Mrs. Edwin J. 
Schoettle, Ralph J. 
Schoettle, Wm. C. 
Schoff, Mrs. Leonard H. 
Schofield, Mrs. Everett A. 
SchoU, John R. 

Scholler, Fred C. 
Schorr, George J. 
Schuh, Frank, Jr. 
Schwartz, Mrs. H. W. 
Scott, Alice A. 
Scott, Edgar 
Scott, Ernest 
Scott, Thomas M. 
Scott, Mrs. Wm. Reese, 3rd 
Scrivanich, D. 
Scull, William Ellis 
Scull, Mrs. William S. 
Seeds, Mrs. Joseph C. 
Seeley, Mrs. Oscar 
Seitchik, Louis 
Sellers, Mrs. Horace Wells 
Sellers, Mrs. Howard 
Sessler, J. Leonard 
Shaff, Mrs. Martin 
Shakespeare, Mrs. 

Edward O. 
Shannon, Amanda J. 
Sharp, Myron J. 
Sharpies, Mrs. Philip T. 
Sharpless, S. Franklin 
Sharpless, T. W ilson 
Shaw, Dexter N. 
Sheble, Mrs. Frank J. 
Sheerr, Philip L., & Son 
Shellenberger, Betty 
Shellenberger, Mrs. 

Charles D. 
Shelton, Mrs. F. H. 
Shepard, William V. K. 
Sheppard, Mrs. Walter Lee 
Shewbrooks, Daniel M. 
Shillard-Smith, Mrs. C. 
Shipley, Thomas Emien 
ShirofF, Harry 
Shoemaker, Mary Williams 
Short, Joseph A. 
Shupp, Mary R. 
Sibley, Florence 
Sibley, Walter G. 
Siegel, Mrs. Adrian 
Silcox, Mrs. Louis 
Sill, Mrs. Harold 

Silverman, Mrs. Louis 
Simon, Elmer D. 
Simon, Mrs. Oscar 
Sims, Joseph P. 
Sinclair, John S. 
Singer, Edgar A., Jr. 
Sinkler, Charles 
Sinkler, Julia U. 
Sinkler, Louise E., 2nd 
Sinkler, Wharton, Jr. 
Sinkler, William L. E. 
Sinnickson, Mrs. Charles 

Siter. Mrs. E. Hollings- 

Skilling, Mrs. Joseph 

Skinker, Mrs. Alexander R. 
Slade, Mrs. .Alexander T. 
Slattery, Joseph A. 
Slifer, Levina 
Small, Mrs. Francis 
Smith, .Alfred Percival 
Smith, Ethel 
Smith, Mrs. G. Allen 
Smith, Lauren H. 
Smith, Lydia Leaming 
Smith, Mary C 
Smith, Mrs. Wikoff 
Snedaker, A. L. 
Snedaker, E. Raymond 
Snedaker, Mrs. E. Raymond 
Snellenburg, A. 
Snellenburg, Mrs. Harry H. 
Snellenburg, Harry, Jr. 
Snellenburg, Joseph N. 
Snellenburg, Mrs. Morton E. 
Snow, Mrs. Philip C. 
Snyder, Allen G. 
Solomon, Martin 
Sonneborn, George A. 
Spaeth, Edmund B. 
Spangler, John L. 
Spedden, Ormond V. 
Speirs, Mrs. Mary E. 
Speiser, Herbert A. 
Spellissy, Mrs. Amy W. 
Spezel, Ben 
Spretor, Mrs. Roy F. 
Standen, Edith A. 
Stansfield, Mrs. William 
Stapler, Uavid 
Staples, Philip C. 
Starkweather, John K. 
Staroscik, Mrs. Rudolf L. 
Starr, Floyd T. 
Starr, James 
Starr, Mrs. James 
Starr, Theo. duC, Jr. 
Steel, A. G. B. 
Steel, Mariana J. 
Steere, Jonathan i\L 
Stem, Samuel G. 
Stem, Mrs. Samuel G. 
Stern, Mrs. David, 3rd 
Stern, Edward & Co., Inc. 
Stern, Mrs. Harry L 
Stern, Mrs. Horace 
Stern, Mrs. Wolf 
Sternberger, Mrs. M. K. 
Stevens, John 
Stevens, Mrs. John 

Stevens, Richard K. 



Stewart, Antonio Y. 
Stewart, Frank G. 
Stewart, Mrs. John 
Stewart, Mrs. John D. 
Stewart, Rosalie 
Stewart, Roy 
Stewart, Mrs. W. Plunket 
Stifel, Virginia 
Stiles, Merritt H. 
Stilz, Ethel 

Stimson, Frederick B., Jr. 
Stimson, VVm. B. 
Stirling, Edmund 
Stockwell, David 
Stokes, Mrs. Charles P. 
Stokes, F. Joseph, Jr. 
Stokes, Francis J. 
Stokes, Mrs. J. Tyson 
Stokes, Mrs. W. Standley 
Stonorov, Mrs. Oskar 
Stover, Vernon L. 
Straus, J. Pennington 
Strauss, Berthold 
Strawbridge, Edward R , 

Strawbridge, Mrs. 

Francis R. 
Strawbridge, Louise 
Strawbridge, INlrs. Robert E . 
Strawbridge, Mrs. Welsh 
Stroock, Bertram A. 
Stroud, Edward A. 
Strubing, Philip H. 
Stuart, Mrs. George H., 3rd 
Stull, Evelyn Lewis 
Summey, Thomas J. 
Sundheim, Mrs. Harry G. 
Sunstein, Mrs. Leon C. 
Supplee, Mrs. William L. 
Sussel, Arthur J. 
Sweeny, Barbara E. 
Sweeny, Mary B. 
Swoyer, A. Elizabeth 
Talimer, Mrs. Bernard 
Tarleton, Leslie S. 
Tatnall, Mrs. H. Chace 
Tattersfield, Mrs. Gerald 
Tatum, Mrs. Richard Parry 
Taylor, Chas. M. 
Taylor, Elizabeth C. L. 
Taylor, Florence E. 
Taylor, Mrs. Fred W. 
Taylor, Mrs. J. Madison 
Taylor, Mrs. John M. 
Taylor, Joseph T. 
Taylor, Louis B. 
Taylor, Mrs. Otis Ellery 
Taylor, Mrs. Robert G. 
Taylor, Mrs. W. T. 
Thayer, Mrs. G. C. 
Thayer, Mrs. John B., 3rd 

Thomas, Charles A. 
Thomas, Mrs. Edward O. 
Thomas, J. Franklin 
Thomas, Mabel L. H. 
Thomas, Wilbur K. 
Thompson, Mrs. Charles 1. 
Thompson, Mrs. R. Ellison 
Thompson, Mrs. W. 

Thorn, Mary 
Tidball, Mrs. William 
Timanus, Mrs. J. H. R. 
Titus, Mrs. Robert R. 
Todd, Anne Hampton 
Toland, Mrs. Owen J. 
Tonner, Carol L. 
Tonner, Marjorie F. 
Tonner, William T. 
Toogood, Mrs. Ernest T. 
Townsend, C. E. 
Townsend, Caspar W. B. 
Townsend, Mrs. Charles D. 
Townsend, Edward Y. 
Townsend, Frances C. 
Townsend, Mrs. Frederick 

E. A. 
Trask, Mrs. John E. D. 
Trautwein, George K. 
Trimble, Mrs. Francis C. 
Trommer, Philip R. 
Trowbridge, Mrs. 

George A. 
Trump, Mrs. William H. 
Tucker, Mrs. Gabriel 
Tuft, Mrs. Louis 
Turner, J. Archer 
Tustin, Mrs. Ernest L. 
Tuttle, William C. 
Tyler, Charles A. 
Tyler, George F. 
Tyler. Mary Graham 
Tyson, Mrs. Charles R. 
Tyson, Mrs. R. M. 
LTnderdown, Mrs. Henry T. 
Valentine, Mrs. John R. 
VanAlen, Mrs. Wm. L. 
VanderVeer, Jos B. 
VanDusen, Katharine P. 
VanDusen, Lewis H. 
VanDusen, Mrs. Samuel B. 
VanLeer, Mrs. William M. 
VanPelt, Gertrude 
VanSciver, Earl J. 
VanSciver, J. Bishop 
Van Tine, Edward P. 
Vauclain, Anne 
Vaughan, Charles Z. 
Vernot, Betty 
Vetterlein, Mrs. Wayne S. 
VonMoschzisker, Bertha 

Von Moschzisker, Mrs. 

Voorhees, Mrs. Harlow C. 
Vrooman, Mrs. Samuel B. 
Wagner, Mrs. George 

Wagner, Joseph Wood 
Wagner, Paul C. 
Wagner, Mrs. William M. 
Walker, Mrs. Edward T. 
Walker, Oliver B. 
Walker, Mrs. Robert C. 
Walker, William W. 
Walkling, Adolph A. 
Wallace, Mrs. F. R. 
Walther, J. L. 
Walton, Mrs. Bryant 
Walton, Mrs. Charles S., Jr. 
Walton, Horace Andrews 
Walton, W. Wyclit 
Walz, Mrs. Edward A. 
Wanner, E. Webster 
Warden, Mrs. Clarence 

A., Jr. 
Warne, Mrs. Edward P. B. 
Warrick, William H., Jr. 
Warriner, Mrs. Samuel D. 
Warthman, Mrs. J. Harris 
Wasserman, William Stix 
Waterworth, Mrs. Harold A. 
Watson, Joseph Harold 
Way, Mrs. Pennock M. 
Wayne, Joseph, Jr. 
Wear, Mrs. William Potter 
Webber, Mrs. Harold 
Weber, David 
Weber, Ernest G. 
Weber, F. W. 
Weber, Mrs. Marie H. 
Weil, Mrs. Edwin 
Weill, Mrs. Alfred S. 
Wells, Mrs. G. Harlan 
Wendler, Mrs. Paul B. 
Wenger, Mrs. Morris 
Wentz, Mrs. Daniel B. 
West, William Morton 
West, W. Nelson L. 
Weston, Mrs. Frederick W. 
Wetherill, Mrs. Bucknell 
Wetherill, Mrs. Francis M. 
Wetherill, Samuel P. 
Wetherill, Mrs. Wm. 

Weyl, Esther M. 
Weyl, Mrs. Julius S. 
Wheeler, Olive 
Wheelwright, Robert 
Whelen, Mrs. John H., Jr. 
Whelen, Mrs. T. Duncan 
Whelen, Mrs. William 




Whitaker, Anthony 
Whitaker, Ralph 
White, Pjlizabeth Gibbons 
White, Holman 
White, Margaret Gibbons 
White, Raymond A., Jr. 
White, Mrs. Robert V. 
White, Mrs. William 
Widener, Mrs. P. A. B., 2nd 
Wiederseim, Theodore E. 
Wiedersheim, Mrs. William 

A., 2nd 
Wieland, D. Alexander 
Wilde, Mrs. Thomas 
Wiler, Herbert Day 
Wilhelm, Charles 
Willard, DeForest P. 
Willcox, Mrs. William J. 
Willet, Henry Lee 
William Penn Charter 

William, Mrs. Carroll R. 
Williams, Mrs. Roy G. 
Williams, Thomas S. 
Willing, Charles 
Wills, Frank A. 
Wilmer, Mrs. Harry B. 
Wilmerding, Mrs. David R. 
Wilmeth, James L. 
Wilson, Mrs. Stanley E. 
Wilson, Stanley E. 

Wiltbank, Mrs. Annie C. 
Winsor, ISIrs. Curtin 
Winsor, Ellen 
Winsor, Mrs. James D., Jr. 
Winston, Rudolph 
Wintersteen, Mrs. John 
Wirkman, Emanuel W. 
Wistar, Charles M. 
Wistar, Rebecca B. 
Wistar, Thomas 
Wistar, Mrs. Thomas 
Wister, Mrs. Lewis W. 
Wister, Owen J. 
Wolf, Mrs. Albert 
Wolf, Mrs. Benjamin 
Wolf, Edwin, 2nd 
Wolf, Mrs. Elias 
Wolf, Howard A. 
Wolf, Mrs. Louis 
Wolfe, Joseph L. N. 
Wolff, Ruth M. 
Wood, Mrs. Alan D. 
Wood, Mrs. Charles R. 
Wood, Mrs. Edward F. R. 
Wood, George Bacon 
Wood, Grahame 
Wood, 1\L Louise 
Woodall, John 
Woodall, Mrs. John 
Woodruff, A. Allen 
Woods, Mrs. Ralph 

Woodward, Mrs. Samuel 
Woodward, Stanley 
Woodward, Mrs. Stanley 
Woodworth, Allegra 
Woolman, Mrs. Edward 
Wright, Alice M. 
Wright, Hannah C. 
Wright, Harrison B. 
Wright, Mrs. Harrison B. 
Wright, Mrs. Philip H. 
Wright, Mrs. Sydne.y L. 
Wurts, John Wister 
Wurts, Mrs. John Wister 
Yarnall, Mrs. D. Robert 
Yeatman, Georgina Pope 
Yeats, Mrs. J. Wilbur 
Yerkes, Mrs. Leonard 
York, Mrs. Edward H., Jr. 
Young, M. 
Young, Mrs. M. 
Young, Mrs. Marie LeM. 
Zantzinger, Mrs. Alfred 
Zens, Paul 
Zieget, Julius 
Ziegler, Mrs. Carl A. 
Ziegler, J. Charles 
Zim^nerman, Harold 
Zimmerman, Mrs. John E. 
Zimmermann, William 
Zimmers, Mabel 
Zinberg, Charles 
Zulick, J. Donald 



I give and bequeath unto the Philadelphia Museum of Akt the 

sum of.__ dollars, 

free of all taxes. 



I give and devise unto the Philadelphia Museum of Akt all that 
certain {here insert a description of the -property) free of all taxes. 



Enclosed please find cheque for 

Annual Member $10 a year 

Contributing Member $25 a year 

Sustaining Member $100 a year 

Associate $250 a year 

Life Member $500 at one time 

Fellow $1,000 at one time 

Patron $5,000 or more 

Benefactor $25,000 or more 

The Museum Bulletin and notifications of special exhibitions and 

Museum events and School lectures may be sent to 



Gifts or bequests for either the Museum or the School should be 




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